Skip to main content

Full text of "The Tower, 1917"

See other formats






- 












(Urv^ 






^ 






ijExurgE} 










♦ 



•• 



.. 



" 






I 


















i 












v 













? 



■ 






X 



) 



-> 










fcs 




<^ 













^ - 

if- V* ' t 






) 









Stout Bnnual 




T 



1917 







>> 



s 



4 



\ 







J 







































s. 



$10 '-■ 



A 






















•ENIOR 
QUBLICATION 







CO FRED L. CURRAN 
whose noble ideals and 
sympathetic nature and 
thorough instruction merit 
our respect and admiration, 
we dedicate this \olunie. 



IOREWOKI) 



>T^E have endeavored to 
vl/ make this volume truly 
representative of Stout life. 
Our purpose is to give ex- 
pression t<> tin- acti\ ities of 
those who constitute the 
student body. Our sincere 
hope is that it will meet 
with your approval. 



Contents 



...... 



THK IXSTITl II. 
<>K<;AXIZATIO\S 
ATHLETICS 
STORIES 
CLASSES 
VLI MM 



D C 



1917 



EI 




\l Wl \l I- \l Nl Nc. Ill II l)l\(. 



D 



S 

I 12 J 



1917 






"*•; 




• 


■L A 


1 **& - 




t 


' 




■4 

■ 


'"■*-- ■& r 


■ 






WnMmBk. 



■ \ MNASII M ^ 




I 13 1 







t= s 







[U] 



1917 










5 



D 



1917 




H 



(.oKKIlioi; iiiimc Ko\.»Mi<> 1:1 ii.i.im. 



/ 



1 

._! 

I 16 | 







U PIIOKII M, I M.INC. »l V(.l 






1 




- v - fl T^" — — — £" s^ ri**' si ^ 




■■ => : v.-'l?; 




= 


• 


• 




J 


siiAtf i^i i ■ 




• 

■■ T 1 - 



\H\\ I ROM SI v<! 

s 

I IT 1 



1917 






m 




OKItllxiK MOMt ECONOMICS Id II. DIM. 
1 18] 




BERTHA TA!\TEi; 

=: s 



1 1-)] 



M 



1917 










it r m.i 



^ 


a 






QhSr 


^^U 


pi 


E "WWM»wwM*Z3^^^?** - ^"»r MM 


■nag ii-iti^iiig 


"T" lir-sl 


P., -^^- • - r- - - 


Bilfyf^teffillfr'^ — - 


1** *« 


j ^^^^^-^^^^^^j 






HOMEMAKERS' \NM\ 

S 

(201 



f>\eui 



1 



$ 



-^ 













[21] 



1917 







GEORGE FKED BUXTON 
Director of Manual Training 










s 

[22] 



1917 



D 




a 



DAIS1 M i< i KUGEI 



V 







I B 1 




ii S, i lowi State lirJonllnnl Collate, l"Hi: Divtiiioa., 

Io««« II. t: Hospital Bw Molnei; Si. loanph'! Hospital, 

Chicago, III In.liii.ii.i in StOUl [n*-il ulr iinre 1915. 

r.iniiiv Bisbei 

Dlrlrtii'S. Aihamnl Cooktry 



Suul-m kmtMS St»lr Normal. 1893 <>t : I im.-rnl» of Chi- 

ni£o Mwuawr- wdan, 1908: itadeDl Columbia Unlverai 
paduata Smut ImtiMIO. In-iiii. i.ii in M» hi Institute *incc 
19M. 

Clam Loi be Bolchto> 

AdianrrJ Cookrry, Fund Study 



Elizabeth Bowen 

Domestic Art 



Graduate State Normal School, Hllwaufceo, IMS; Stout 

Iimlitulr. 1910. EnMIBI 101 in SlOU I n - 1 1 1 u I r- tinCC 1911 . 



Graduate of ill. Iowa Si.n.- Tcachera' CoilefO. 1910; 

liii.lii.il. ,.( ih. SI. nil lii.ii.iul. Jinii.iry. I")I6, In-Uitrli.i in 
Stout Institute fill 1 1' 1916. 

\. V> . I'iIKiWN 



Wowl finis/lint 

Ten ycara" practical r*prrimre >• journey. nan painter 
;inil ili'iciriiliir, eniuiiii-rei.il "ifiii palatal, anil wooduuith' i 
Tefl f* >"■" e»D«rlBnM in wood fiTiisilidnr in piano and rar- 

tii;. ibofx. liiijrn. inr iii Stoat Intntute 1911-17. 



L 



D 



Otto E. I'm NiCOW 

SiadMI I iiini-iu oj llliii.ii- School ol ImMlsetam. 
1911; ur.i.ln.ii.- Stool InMitutp 1913. K.nir roan 1 p»cti«*l 

eipcrieoee in iiir|n-iiuv anil arrhilvi tun-. InMrurtar in Stout 

In. F. [ill, .,,„. I'H.S. 



3 O 



[2t] 




9J 



Ceohck F. Buxton, U.S. 

Orfanitalion aj Manual Training 
Graduate Pull Institute, UJ99? Jt. S, in *dOC«lk>«. Tr»rh. 

rr»' Coilff.-. Columbia 1'niwiMiv, 1MB; becaDM Diteotoi "f 
Irm.i-i: lii |. Him. ml, Stool Institute Training School*, 
IMS. Stool Institute, 1908. 



Fhkii 1.. O HUN 

Elementary Wood Work Uld I'nmnn Hand Work 

Gradual? Stevrni Point Normal School. IMS) graduate 
Sural Institute, I9fifi; kiuoVm Bradley PiiItici ionic InatilMe 

■UUMIl 190H-09. Instructor in Stoul Institute since 1908. 



■ThllesmU 
SlOUl Inalitii 

I'M I. 



ELEANOfl M. Hi >n 

food Stuity anil Srnior Cookery 
r Normal School, .inftfi ; Milton CoUsgO, 19.MI09; 

le, 1913. IrtMructor in Stent Institute since 



Charles E. ESLtNcra 

Printinp 

Graduate Smut Instltalo, 1912: four years' axporisstot >» 

I - r .] . 1 1 > .i I work M eonpoaltor and platen premsman ; special 
ikliml. i prrssti •lining -iiiiiin. f d( I9I.V Instructor 
in Stout Institute sine- 19L2. 



I.oi i«i; i;i.\\Tn\. \, B., B. G. 

Supervision oj Practice Teaching 

I.B., llarlir Collcffd, Koine <;..; It . >. T. -•.).'-■ - - College. 
Columbia Unirsftity. [nslfuttol in Stout Institute 1912 lo 
January. 1*17. 



James T. Grbcersoih 

foiHerf, f'attnn Making, ami S*» Filinf 

Student lini«.-r.iiv of f/keouia, 1913-14; deien fi •»' 

Bxperlance in various branch''" of pattern «ork. Instructor 

in Si mi 1 Institute sinre 1911. 



D 



3\ D 



i is I 



D 



1917 




Henri «». Gri bbri 

U'nmi Turninr 
.. 

•• in turning hard rubber, bane, IVOIT. anil .iiiilo-r : 

Ureal) >» * I lull blnel work. 

Stout Institute. 1*>1 T . lartruetoi in Stout 
lattituti 

H. \l. Hansen 

• It u< lion and \lii- 

• <<• mi- ill mill work and a« natlrrn 
i ill,, r. . irpi I '• ' <•' dnflMBM 

i. Inttiuctor in Stout lartitaM 

1912. 

Gladys I. li irvei 

Interior Decoration 
t nhrtl 1905-06: Art ln.tilul. 

c»«.. Slout 1908. 1911. 

1912; •! of Deafen an.: Mia. 

Br>MK F. HOLMA> m-apoli.. 1910-12. I:.-' ^!-.ut ln.lilul.- dag« 1913. 

Dmunakint. Supervision o) Practice Tmrhint 
Richmond, In.!.. 1906-07: 
•lumbia Iniwt.itv, Diploma DOBMMh Aft, 1909: 

Toachera' hreraiiy, B. S : loacbot of 

Normal ami Industrial Colli 
Millc!. • r •■( Houachold IrU 5 

\ - Buffalo, X. V. 1912-16. The Stout In.n- 

iuip. 1916. 

K. F. Jabvb, B.& 

UJ and Indutirial Economist 

in blackamithiai ■ ng thop 

•tant in 

eoaineeriai tbop work, Inivi.n 1906; taaUi- 

ant in Manual Traininc. UaivenitJ of MltMaii. 1911-IJ. 

laitmi ■ - I laMlraM »incc 1912. 

II. \\. JlMERSOM 

I'lumhinr and lifting, Plumbire Practice and Ga> I , lime 

.i« ioinni yman plombef tad COO" 

tractor. 1881-19": School of Plnmbiag, 

dlrcclOI Plumbinc Trad.' School in Stout In.titutc 
•inco 1908. 



s 

[26] 



1917 










\i\i\ Km 

fhytiral Trainin: 
■ f . North \"" ri lion. In- 

iIuiu|m. - irk, Mia- 

noapolb ''12-13. Instructor in StOM ln»tilut«' 

• in.. 1911. 

Dais> Kdcel, \.IL B.& 

I >mt Economic* Drparimrnt 

Univenit) ••( Michigan \. B. 1900; I Bhoraltjr. 

: - I.. i. ber»" College, 1908. Instructor in 

i IndiluK •iac« 1909. 






J - 









/ 



0. C Mai im 

Phytical Training 
NoibmI Scl N "Hi Aim. -nun Gymna.lic I iii-.n 

Milwauk. larvard Unhreraiiy, rammer tcm\oo. 1897: 

Cluuuuiiuj. V Y.. BBBunet ••■ n. IB''*: Gilbert Normal 

School, i • r. 1904, I - In. unit. 
909. 



Mabel H. Leboom 

Chemittry 

Cmdn • ■■■«. Ohio l*9»i Steal In- 

nbia University, rammei ..■••i.-.n. 191S. 

Si 



•■ 



Ei i \ <■. McCai le> 

MUliMwy, i'i Ufa -..'.'..■ 

Slu. I. in St..ut Institute. 1911-12: Hjn.li.-t 
venitj ol Minnesota; tea yeara' experience «• dr»igncr and 
Irlmmer. Instructor in Stool [natitou »inrc 1911. 

\I\in M. McCaLMONT 

Chtmiilty 

Westminster Collece, New Wilmiactoa, Pi.: gndaau »tu- 
deal I ah Neb.. 1911 ; t nil 

coaain, 1911.12: principal ■>( hixh school tni 

'.-. Ohio. 190749; i It) • i, Neb., 

1909-II. Instructor in Stout laitiluli Unci 1912. 












[27) 



D 



1917 







Mam I. McFadden, Pu. I'... \. \I.. Ph 

otog) 
r...j| S. I.....I Oahkoah. 1897; Unlveralij 
...i.m.i. Ph.lt.. 1900 1 \. M. 1907: Unlvenii) -i 



Ph. M 1901 i < ..II-;. . Columbia 1 

J mi. \'i'M. In«:ru< tor in Slum InalilUtc •■mi I'HJ 



M. 

I 



& -V^ 



Hyr- 



Appleton 
1910-11, 



Mam 15. Messer 

Hamr ami Sorfsl Bcono m lci 

Special atudeni Vaaaai Collage, 1901*03; •-., ...I workei 
tteociation foi Improvcmeni •■( Condition! "I Poor, N 
City: inveatlgatot Chariij Organisation Society, \. « York 
1 in. buinuioi i" Stool Institute alncc 1916. 

H. C. Mum- 

Marhin- ..n-irt Practice 

Student Armour Institute, 1904-06 ; i n.i.ilv 

tammei trail on. I909j Chicago Ualwrsitjr, aummrr -• 
1910-11; foal fears' practical experieacc in machine trades: 
inairortoi machine ahop pracliec •■» yean Evanevilli II S. 
Evan. .ill.. In. I. id. Sloal Institute 1916. 

T. H. Mom,:. IS. >.. \|. \. 
ChtmttU) 
nee Collect It. >.. 1099; MA. 191 J; Chloago Uni- 
1909-10; Sparta Wis.. High -. I I 1901 I9J3; 

High s. I 905-09; M. ...... ...■>,. High School 

SlOUl Institute ..in.' 1911. 

MaM L NlLES 

Firrhand Drau-ing mnil l)r<ign 

Chicago \m Inailtuia I99S; Madcni Minneapolis Hanoi* 
crafl Guild. 1908. an.l aummcra 1907-084)9-10-11; atudeni 
Prang eummel acbool, Chicago, 1912; private student ondei 
John II. Vandcrpool and Chss. Francis. Brown, 1901. In- 
atrucioi in Stoul loatltutc since 1913. 

I.oi i- k. Olson 

■rnlry mnil Mn hanual Dinning 

Graduate Sunt Institute, 1906: poet-gradaau 1907: three 
iperiooei in earpentrj and drafting. Initrnctoi in 
Stout Institute alnce I9ii. 







2] 



1917 C 









i 


\ 






* 


f 






¥ 








>»' 


WM 









I. II. A \I<IKKIS O'NllAI.K . 

Dressmaking nn-l Cottmwu Dgsign 

State Normal San loa Dip] .• 1908; Sun ford Unl- 

rrraltr, \. It.. 1916; Toacbcn' College, Columbia Unircraity. 
II S and diploma ■•■ Household Aria Education, 1916; loecboi 

In Manual training, public tel la, Oakland. Cal.. 1911-12; 

teacher ••< Domcalli In <*•> J..~ Normal School. I91S-1S. 
The Slow loailiulo, 1916. 

Ri rn \i ir\ Phillips 

Ugh 
I nivrr.ii, ..( Wiacoaaln, li v 1904; graduate *»<V. I ■■■- 
remit) of \Xi«..>n«in summer ■eaalon. I90S and on,- *cme*ler 
1909; leaehei in high acbool, Lodi. Wle., 1904-05; teacher in 
high whool III,, k River Kill. «... 1906-10; Stoul Inall- 
mil- ami Uenomonk High School, 1910. 

.1. K. Rftl 

tin. Uaying ami Crmrnt Work 

C lualc Williamson Trade Sol I. 1906 1 

Sloui Inatltute, June, 1917; seven rear*' empe 
neyman bricklayer -■"■I foroman in rarloui 
United Staiea. Inairuetoi In Stoul Institute 
I!. H. RODCERS, U.S. 

Sufirn 'isioM iff Vtat-iii-r Tracking 

Oregon Agricultural College, U.S. in Mechanical Engin- 
eering, l«»:f»; reaeher*' College, Columbia University, B B 
and i,.i, hi lor'» diploma In supervision •>( Induatrial oduca- 

i 1913: graduate Ij Teacher*' College, 1919-14. In. 

atraetoi in Si.. in Inatltute tinea 1914. 

Ki in \ utt.iMA Simpson 

Junior Cookery 
Illinois Slil. Normal I irn.i.m. I WW 10: Minim- r 

-■on. I906-07-06-09; Teacher*' College Columbia UnWeraltjr, 
1911-12. Inatructot In Stoul Inatltute alncc 1913. 

J. (». Steendahl 

1/mAinr Drilling, Hacking Sktukimg, ami 

Mn hani'-al Or airing 

1 -•■•in Inalllule. 1905; director Manual Training, 

I.i Junta Colo., 1905-06; The Academj ..( Idaho. Poeatello. 
Idaho, 1906-10: Portland School <.i Trades, Portland <>>• 
1910-13: practical draftlni oScc experience, loatruetoi in 
Stout Institute .hi.. 1912. 




I ."•I 



D 1917 




Fran< i - B. Skinner 

t and Food Study 
ington UnWeraity, 1910-11) Dcpartmcnl I 

i olumbfi I niveraliy, 1914: It S. 
and Diploma in Supervlalon ■•( Houaehold Art.. TeacberV 
College. Columbia Univcrally. 1916; teacher ,.i Houaehold 
An. public acboola, Waahlngtou, l>. C, 191$. 1 
In. Him. .in,. 1916. 









Clara <.. Ti rner, B. S. 

HoUmMoU Managrmrnt and Junior I 

Graduate Normal School. Prodrletoo. \. It.. 19 
Ml,.....-. Ladiea' Collegi V is .. |'*m. ; |... bora' College. 
Columbia I niveraliy, It. 8., 1911. 
mi. .mi,. |9I3, 



i bora 

Instructor in StOUl 



In.ti- 



. 



Loi i-i WlLUAMS, 15. \.. M. \. 

\llciobiolof>. Pkyiiology and llyfirnr 

It. \. M.i. .11 Unhrerally. I907i M I Columbia In. 
retail) I'M I: maaler'r diploma In i •■>- leaehlni of biological 
aclenee, Teachcra' College, 1911. buurueloi in Slow ln«ti- 
mu tinea i'>n. 




1 



M ! 




Oilier*. of \ (I mini stmt ion 






Kmiv H. Nesseth 

Ctcl.. 1914 

(Catherine EIahm - 

Chief Librarian. 1909 
CAROLINE Hki.mi.k 

./". Secretary, 1912 

Christine Halsetb 

AniUant Librarian, 1913 
\\. P. Ilni.v 

Basinets Manager ami Puri hwin: 

Agent. 191$ 
Zlll-llx Bensend 

U Clerk. 1914 

(.i m \n \i I. Field 

Registrar, Appointment 

<mry, 191 j 









s 

I si ] 





In Memoriam 






» 






PHILIP 1. \. MDiNE 

( 1 V— (II l«»lf, 





I 33 I 



ORGANIZATIONS 




133] 



1917 







Y. M. C. A. CABINET 



ill <.<> (i DICKER1 



IOHN PATLOW 



REHOR 

Stt "/«'> • Trraturrr 



ERNEST HINT/ 



•M I BECK 



CARL NEI PI i:i 

Cam/iw 













YHCA 



Y01 \<; MEN'S CHRIST! \\ \SSOCIATI<>\ 

IN I'M la Y. \!. C. \. was founded among the students <<l The Stout In- 
stitute, ["he organization ol such an association was a step which i- verj 
typical ol Stout, for this school is always read) to institute thai form of 
activity which tends low. ml the promotion of the welfare of tin- students. 
Previous Jo thai time nothing was done to stimulate and foster a religious 
atmosphere among the men al Stout. This phase of life was left to the 
churches ol Menomonie, and if a man did nol find a church of lii> choice, 
or failed to all) himsell with an) church, his religious training was more 
or less neglected. The necessit) of an organization which would be open to 
all religious denominations on a common basis, and through which one 

-Indent might meet another on an equal footing and receive help and en- 
couragement b) the exchange ol Christian fellowship, was recognized l>\ 
all: thus a 1 . \l. C. \. was formed. 

This organization has for it- purpose: to create a spirit of good fellow* 
ship; to develop men of Christian leader-hip: and to develop man*- social 

nature. The organization which tends to develop in a man these factors i- 

shaping the destinj of nol onl) this man. bul also of the young people who 



|l t ft J 

it ? 1 ? n 



HERRING CRECERSON \H\|\\\ KLAMP1 OBERC 

PETI him/ BECK PATLOl SHIM WAY BERTS 

SMITH WHIIK CROSS JWkl 111. i. KUIOR «)ID 



s 

I i-.J 






a 



1917 C 



D 




YHO^ 




a 



are lo he taught by this man as well. To realize ils purposes the men hold 
weekly meetings on Sunday morning from nine to nine forty-five. The 
lime is <le\otcrl In [Mayer, hymns. Scripture reading, and a talk or lecture 
by some prominent man of the community or some other place. 

Although up to the present time the "Y" activities have assumed more 
of a religious nature. I lie -.mial side has not been entirely overlooked. The 
annual banquets and picnics are planned to furnish a rousing and a sociable 
good time. During I he winter of 1916-17 the "V Bible Class was organized. 
This was only a beginning: so with this article the hope for its future success 

i- extended. 

Thai I he V. M. C. A. is a live organization goes without saying. It has 
more members than any other organization in the men's department. Bow- 
ever, if il i> going lo grow, there must he a hearty co-operation on the part 
of all concerned. We leave the field depending upon the future -indents 
to carry this work to a greater success, and lo make our school "a bigger and 
better Stout." F. J. R. 



□ 






U»„M 



til*?!* 



Ill I.IIHOI.Z DEMERIT M .MM III ROISE LABSON DICKKHT 

PJTZS1MH0N9 CR1SWOLD HALAMA RIl>l\i;s T0BNEL1 \li l.UER 

KNOOP I'ETEIt-KS Miiulll HOMEIS THIEL UULUl i I WU'KRT 



[*] 



[J; 

D 1 



1917 













Y. W. C. A. CABINET 












MORA ik. n:i -ii 






DOROTHY BEMIS 

Chairman Publicity Committti 




II MTU \KI« 
Chairman finance Committee 


BERTENA PEASE 

Secretary 






MARION M.< REDI1 




\l\l(|l>\ HESS 
Chairman Sot i*l Committee 


1 RAM 1 - J«'\l- 
Annual MemUrr 






MARTHA DAVIS 

■ndrni 




\\\ (.1 llll II. 
Comriiltee 


PLORI n< i RO< k\xh I 
CI,-. Ilii'U Stmdj and Vtofaiuvy 

Committee 


MARK MOORI 

Itelitlnui Meelinf 
Committee 




















[37 | 








1917 







YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTI \\ \SS< K.I \TIO\ 

THIS \ «-.n the V. W. C. \. has planned and carried oul man) successful 
event-, all of which led t<> a greater inteYesl in the Usociation and in the 
school in general. 

One of the first events was the Vnnual Vlixer Picnic which was held .it 
Riverside Park. Miss Krueger w .<- made supervisor of games. \ delicious 

supper "I corn, buns, wiener-, enlfee and doughnut- war- -erved. \ larire 

number of new Junior girls was given the opportunity <>t becoming ao 
ted with their classmates \.t\ earl) in the year. 
Earl) in October invitations were issued to last year's patronesses, faculty, 
facult) wives and ministers 1 wives for .1 Japanese t<\i t<> l><- held in the din- 
ing-room <>n tin- third floor ol the Home Economics building. The room was 
prettil) decorated with pine 1 »< mi- h~. ferns, jack-o' lantern- and apple blos- 
soms. Couches with ga) covers and pillow- were placed about tin- room. 
Tin- girls who served were dressed in Japai time, an. I all was sug« 

gestive of far>awa> Japan. 

During the fall months, "follow -the leader" hike- were conducted hy 

members of the social committee. Each hike had it- individual surprise. 
After one. the girls were invited to a Menomonie residence to enjo) a good 
old-fashioned cand) pull. Mte; another, different members of the faculty 
were serenaded. 

\ Dumber ol the girls remained in Menomonie over Thanksgiving, and for 
them a Thanksgiving part) was planned. This helped to make the vacation 

more plea-. ml ami homelike. 

\: Christmas time the same plan was followed, and a little _-irl-" part) 

w.i- participated in b) the leu who remained here. Tin- "little to'.-" gathered 

earl) for the occasion, and reall) enjoyed the rollicking good time and the 
absence ol dignity. 

Despite all these outside pleasures, the V. W. C. \. girls have always 
longed lor a rest room, or .1 club room, such .1- we usuall) think of in con* 
nection with such an Association. Expectations were more than fulfilled 

in the new rooms whieh the ^ . W . C. A. now p.>--e--e-. In the e.nU -pring 

an informal opening, to which all the girls were invited, took place. The 
acquisition of these room- will enable us to enjo) man) events ol this nature. 
which are so valuable to a girl awa) from home environment. 

CALENDAR OF Y. W. C. A. EVENTS L916-17 



Mixer Picnic September 16 

- ' 

I'airum-s- Tra October 21 

Return Tee December 1 

Thanksgiving I >.i> Parly.. ..November 1H 



Christmas Partj D© ember 21 

Membership Rail) Februi 

V w\ 1. v. Concerl Februan 21 

Count) Fail March 17 










THE GENEVA CONFERENCE 

THE above pictures were taken al the Y. W. C. \. Conference -it lake 
Geneva last summer during the latter pari <>t tagUSL The true beaut) 
of Lake Gene\a ami the Conference cannot j .< » — i 1 ► 1 x come from reading 

or hearing about it: it comes only through being there and getting the 
spirit which radiates from the whole camp. About nine hundred and lift\ 
college girls come then-, easier to enjo\ the \ariou- phases <>i Geneva lit*-. 
of which we hear bo much. The) enjo) the inspirational side, the com- 
panionship «>i other college oris, and the friendship and guidance <>i the 
leaders and secretaries. Besides the lectures and classes l"i missionary and 
IJihle study, the girls filtered into aquatic sports, t<><'k hikes, and also boat 
excursions on the heautiful lake. \ \ i>it to this Conference Is something 
never t<> be forgotten. 













s 

I 10 I 




THE M. E. STOUT BIBLE CLASS 

THM class was organized for the promotion <>i systematic Bible stud) .11 
regular Sunda) morning sessions, and t<< provide an evening "I enter- 
tainment once each month !••! the members and their friends. Each student 
was urged i" foster a spirit <>l helpfulness in making Christianity practical 
l>\ applying it t" every-daj life, and keeping in mind tin- possibility oi 
elevating anj worth) task to an i<l<\il of service. I nder the efficient direc- 
ts I Miss VlcCalmont the class was a success, and the character of the 

work distinguished it. 










M.-CALMON1 MI.LER MrNARY LAMPER1 VOORHEES 

LOCKWA1 YITMER PATTERSON NEL'PERT TEARI IRP COLE BLANK! WEIBER 

MOORE \nr imoi; THOMAS MOORE Mill DANIELS 

GOODNEY RICHARDS BALMCARTNER JOHNSON Ullllf RAINIER \\\IU(\I\\ \1H(> 






s 

II I 






1917 










( 12) 







[«] 



1917 









P \l I t iu;h 1RD 










CHARLES BLAIR M 




w III l km 11. LAMPERT 


1 




i 



THE GAVELEERS LITERARY SOCIETY 

Willi the close of the school year the Gaveleers will have added anothei 
pleasant successful year to their record, and will have been in existence 
lour years. The week!) meetings have been well attended, and the mem- 
bership list has reached it- limit of forty. The usefulness of .« society of this 
kind cannot I"- overestimated, and especiall) at Stout, where there is no 
other outlet for those who are anxious i" display their literal*) ability oi 
enjoy a spirited debate. The answering of roll call with a quotation, song, 
or story, at times gave rise to much mirth, and made *-\cn the very bashful 
ones a<ld their part t<. the program. Isn't it strange that with all the gavels 
turned in the school, the Gaveleers had to conduct their meeting without one 
of these useful article-..' Fortunately our capable president used his fist 
.i- a good substitute. Without question the Gaveleers will recall the pleasant 
gatherings, and as years roll l»\ wish themselves back at an evening's 
meeting. c. o \l. 






Q 1 7 







EIIRll\l<i> KELLERMAN CIFFORD 

N^ III > I'viiow >\IIN \i, win 

HI MMEI jo\i s RO |g| MACLEAN BRAI \ 










id HOB 



KROEMC I WH't it I FITZSIMMONS DICKER1 

INDI RSI n Ml I I li \ HUM SHI M» W 

■»Mllii WERRELl PETERSON mi i iikr UOORI 












I 15] 




lil ill II. PHILLIPS 
Faculty AdtltOt 



STER 



ill I I \ BARBER 

:.-nt 



DOROTin BEMIS 

licr-piru.lrnl 



FLORFMI 111 II. 
Secretary mad Trreturrr 



SECOMt -t.Ur-.ylH! 



ELEANOR l»"l Bl i 
UUmi 



MAY FUNDI 

■ 'idem 



MARIE ILEXANDER 

Secretary and Jrn%urrr 



I 16 I 



mi 



1917 




THE rmLDMTHEflN 

P S V.TMT 



o 



IfH 



THE PHILOMATHEAN LTTERARY SOCIETY 

Fl\l. years ago. on March I. 1912. eleven Home Economics students met 
I in the purpose of organizing a literary society to correspond to ihe 

Gaveleers (dub which the Manual Training students conducted. Thej called 
this club the Philnmathean Society — Philomathean meaning a friend ami > 
lover ol learning. \ constitution was drawn lip In which the membership 

depended ii|)im the \i»ie nf the society. The enrollment grew almost aston- 
ishingly, there being thirty-four members on the roll before the end of the 
first year. There were tm dues exacted, the necessary money being obtained 
through special assessments. 

The society grew prosperously until the spring of 1915, when it was 
apparently abandoned. However. i| was not forgotten; for in the fall of 
the same year it was reorganized, ami a new constitution was drawn up. 
Some of the new laws which went into effect at that lime were: 

l 1 I The restriction of membership to fifty. 

(2i The provision for a secret committee of censors to pass upon the 
names of those girls who wished to join the society. 




ESTROP UXBV BARCH HARTK BEJ4IS 

f"" BLE GABRIEL CANS LARM N I I IK son 

BOYD AI.KXWriCR H1CKK HTCH III I I ClimSTMW 




D 



D: 



1917 







the rffiLDMThEHN 



t.i> The provision for compulsory attendance of members. 

< I' The introduction <>f twenty-five cenl dues pet semester. 

These laws were made t<> keep the society full <>t actively interested 
members. Since then there ha> l»een a Ion*; waiting li-i of girls \\li<> wished 
to join the Bociety. 

Main interesting subjects have been Btudied, the mosl popular ones 
being the lives and writings of the modern writers, such as Mark Twain, 
James Whitcomb Riley, Washington Irving, and Rudyard Kipling, as well 
as current events and debates. 

The Philomathean Society is greatly indebted i" Miss Phillips, \\li<> has 
lieen ii- spon.Mtr since the society uras firs! organized. II. E. '17. 







► 1 W* 


4 



BER it Mi 1 1 Vl MOE BICLOV 

l-KIHNow PARSONS OLSON MARl'SKA LEFEBER 

REDFORD REES HXh.Ill NIMH WELSH MMI 



D C 



l 18 1 



THE PRESS 




uiiica 



[ «•»! 



917 




THE RNNURL BQFIFID 



«...„* &*.*U«M» W 



Charles I. Bra1 n K.lit..ri.. < bid 

Walter M. Cbipi ' Business Manager 

Ralph K. Nyhus Advertising Manager 

Charles B. MacLbas Athletic Ediioi 

< i uu n" I). Barketi Photographei 

Louis K. Olson Facult) \<lvi»..i 



IU l/\/ EDITORS 

William I). Mayo, i 1 
Ki th Chickerimc, 'IS 
l Si h ik Heller, '16 



u;i STAFF 

John M. Mi llica, Editor 
\ ircin1a sei man 
Km ma Jane Wells 



/// HOROl S ST m 

II w> M. Indersen, Editor 
Hi i in Tompkins 

FlORENCI I. \ ILBERC 




ISO] 



1917 







TELLS 

Wl.BERG 
M\i I I W 
CHICKER1NC 



Ml LLICA 
ANDERSEN 

wins 






SEEMAN 

TOMPKINS 

BARM 

HELLER 






S 

I ".I I 







5TDLITDNm 






STOUTONIA 

Printed and published ever) Wednesd*) i'\ the students .11 

Tin: STOI I INST1T1 

MENOMONIE, WIS. 

Subscription price, .V) cenu 

'•'■■ - 

-.h 3. 1870. 

BO U<l> of EDITORS 

Clarence \. Lamb Editor-in-Chief Edw. Billack Shop Editor 

Harr\ K. Peterson .... Business Manager Harr> White Athletic I 

Gertrude II. Fiewecer. . .Home Ec Editor Paul C Ksoop Exchange Editor 

Helen Stranoer Social Editor Chas. E. Esi Faculty Vdvisoi 



vrub_ 


H 




BBB^VbV^I '^URBBB 1 




*l 


iV 




▲ ' Jm 


^. w %! ft^ ^^ 

K 1 ^^^^^^^" 1 


■^ ' >j LmiJH 
v 4 r «*— — TBI 


- 






\(.K WHI1I k\" 

f>l INCER Ml«l CI l: PI li 

LAMB STRANDER 



S 
i u I 




OUR WEEKLY NEWS SHEET 

HPIIK Stoutonia i- the weekly chronicle of school news and student activities. 
X Publicity i- given to the scheduled « -x «-» 1 1 — and reports are made of the 
success of the enterprises as rapidly .<> they take place. The alumni who 
receive the Stoutonia ma] read items of interest each \s<-.-k thai keep .ill 
n.i.. i In< - ( | of what transpires and of ill*- time and place of trie occasion. 

Ine Stoutonia Staff, as organized, is composed of representatives elected 
From the Senior and Junior classes to serve during tl><- school year with .1 
faculty adviser. The Stoutonia is further a Stout product because of the 
fad thai it is printed in the school prinl shop by the various classes. Here 
.1 mechanical organization carries on the work and co-operates with the 
editorial staff. During the yeai special numbers of il«<- paper have been 
issued. Prominenl among these were the Student Dim-torx. D.-.-.-ml.c 2«»: 
the issue ol February 21',. in which Dr. Harvey set forth statements concern- 
ing the proposed tour-year course; the Basketball Tournament specials. 
March 23 and 21. and the i»ue of April I. uhi.h reported the Home Coming 
and Dedication. 

Mm- size --I the paper was increased with the issue of January LO from a 
died ()\«J inches when folded, to a sheet 8%xll inches when folded. The 
increased size permitted the addition of another column, and so lengthened 
all columns thai nearly twice as much space is available in the new form 
.i> compared w itli the small size. 

Plans are being made at this time for a reorganizati )l the Stoutonia 

Staff. The result will probably l><- such thai three students from the Home 

Economics Department and three from the Manual Training Department. 

with three members of the faculty from each department will constitute the 
staff. From this group an edit. .rial board will be elected. This board is 
to be made up of one representative from each of tin- units named above. 









i S3 I 



1917 











[ SS ] 



1917 




SENIOR CLASS PROM 

ON the afternoon of November 10. ami in I. hi on all the afternoons and 
evenings preceding, such conversation as the following could be heard in 
mosl ever) hall and dormitorj <»t the fairei sex: "What color is your dress? 
Have you seen Mary's? li is a perfect darling! Oh, I'm so afraid m\ 
man curt < <>m<-. \l\ bouquet is to l»e pink rosebuds and lilies of the valley. 
Oh, I want to have a dance with you. I've filled in a lot of dances, even 
though he does want to dance a straight program. 

\\ e quote from the Stoutonia: "The Senior Prom held at Smith"- Hall. 
Frida) evening, November I". was a grand success from ever) standpoint.* 1 

I pun entering the hall we were happih surprised b) tin- realistic snow* 
storm which greeted us. From out of white batting clouds, floating in tin- 
blue tissue paper >k\. tin- snow fell in tin- form "i cotton balls. Hie stage 
was i ma-- ot green palm- ami pine boughs, a- were also the booths from 
which frappc ami confections were served during the evening. The Prom 
this year was somewhat different from those preceding it. because there 
was a splendid program preceding the dam 

Then everyone joined in the grand march which was led 1>\ the Senioi 
Class President, Mr. Carl Neupert, and hi- lady, Mi— Ethel Tilton. 

\n eight«piece orchestra provided the music for the twent) numbers ol 
the dance program. Perhaps the most enjoyable and effective dance was 
the moonlight waltz. 

Two small rooms, cozil) furnished with eas) chairs and pillow-. dec« 
orated with pennants and lighted l>\ librar) lamp- placed on small table-. 
proved t<» be the popular places between dances. 

Messrs. and Me-dame- Buxton, Steendahl. and Matithe. and \li--c- 

Kugel and MacFadden were the chaperons for the evening. 

N n. I then, when it W8S all over, and one ha. I that "morning after" feel- 
ing, such expressions as these were echoed back and forth: Oh nn dear, 
didn't you have .1 wonderful time? I simpl) cannot wait for the next Prom! 

Oh dear, look how wilted m\ llower- are! Didn't \oii think he \\a- a -plen- 
did darner.' I had more fun with the man you wen- with." V, doubt il 

we onl) gave him half a chance to speak his thoughts a masculine voice 

might add. ••That was a rral dance!" DOROTHY KNIGHT. 



S 
[S61 












a 



1917 



□ 




THE CAMP FIRE GIRLS 



CLOSE beside ■ winding pathway, 
Leading from the road to water, 
Earl] on one frosty morning 
Eighteen maids were seen approaching 

Willi (heir arms well filled for breakfast. 
When they pot there, wood was gathered. 

lad a roaring fire was budded. 
Coffee made ami wieners roasted, 
Buns were eaten in ahundanre 
Till exhausted the supply waa 

liter all the eats were finished. 
Spoke Mi— Skinner, wise and learned. 

She the guardian of the Camp I in. 
She the guide of game and frolic: 
"Now B name mnsl be selected. 
Strong and mighty, fur the Camp Fire; 



One thai long will be remembered. 
Will be hailed with loud applauses." 
Bowed were all their heads in council. 
\s tin y tacked their brain-- for something 
That their sisters would approve of, 
"vlnehimenomonie" then was chosen. 
This was taken from the tribes. 
The Oneidas, \liinsees, Chippewas, 
The Mennrnonie? and Mennmonin* living 

'round. 
I.atei held we meetings bimonthly; 
Chose each girl her name and symbol; 
Learned the lessons of the Camp Fire; 
Studied nature-love in springtime; 
Vowed her strength and power to give. 
Work and Health and Love, forever. 



D 







-^ k 


A 






^B • Jr ' \ ^^B if 


a AfJ f M 




jcvB 


lit 


f " m 


in m 


Ma\ 


Ki|i 


lH> ^ M 


liPl 


3Pn 


^.V^M 


¥ 11 6 '1 








* / m_ I 






mi 


*tam 


^-^ 






^^V ^^Bftfl 


^j 





BH1REY 



i Ml fil"\ III wistiin 
1TA Mill 



OLSON NISH MAIU 9K I tlcCEE 

BARTLEY CRAY GIMMBSTAD MEM IS 



D 



[57] 



3J1 1917 



a 



nl 




THE HAWKEYE CLUB 

^f A ' ''' ^ owa fpft* please sign your name here," 

f-\ Was the nut iic we found I he firsl uf the year. 
We met in Miss Baker's room upon third floor. 
And our number waa greater than ever before. 
We planned fur a picnic and u trip up llir ereek. 
An ideal phut' it Its pleasure JKHJ seek. 
\ camp fire we built and our supper we cooked: 
"Twas liner than anything found in a lunik, 
And then we held council as Indian tribal do, 
The Cherokee. Tuniu. and tribe oi the Sioux. 
Mi-- Bemia waa chosen as chief of our tribe, 
And ire hope thro the year will with us abide. 
\\ i meet once ■ mouth and have a good time 
\t the Orpheum, Chase's, or with St. Valentine. 
We hupe thai unr nuinher increases each year. 

Viiil always tin- Hawkeyes will give forth their cheer, 
For it's How, How, How, 
Hi. Hi. Hi 
Hawkeye, Hawkeye, 

S. I. I. 



a 



i;. ii. 




BLANK F PATTERSON DANIELS LINCOLN 

ll\ wiimii; smith hUklHl Mil.liSBKUHY 

HOLLENBECK PARKER HI Ml- BAIL- TORSEN III i. ill - 



D 



□ 



[M 1 




gg nwr 



W5 



[ Vi ! 



1917 











I M) | 



1917 







Mil I UW > IIMI I'l I H.MIIIN 



• 



s 






1917 













nNWOOD ANNEX 

T\\ \S in the yea i "I 2"17 thai the Spirit of Youth, wandering over the 
earth, revisited the House of Wears. Flitting through the doorwa) he 

heard strains of music which he recognized as Izzies "Memories" issuing 
From the livin»-room. \« he ascended the stairs, he heard Bill beseeching 
all women to stand ii|> for their tights, while l.vdia sat singing to ihc ,u - 

companimenl oi the ukeleie in preparation for hei Salvation Anm services. 

I'he tront room as well as the L'ue-t room was empty. Laughter in the 

Hermit's room called his attention, and upon entering that room, he heheld 
Blanch and Short) discussing at length their latest auto ride. He started 
for the hack stairs; in doing so, he glanced into the abode of Jens, the 
Fortune Teller, who was bus) reading cards. He descended the dark, wind- 
ing, treacherous stairwa) .tn<\ opened the d Nobodj home. However, 

through the open door, he heheld Els writing her usual letter to G — ?! 
Charlie, perched upon the table, was instructing the \ime\ mice as to the 

number of microbes in a square inch of bait But where was \lee? Ah. 
yes, he recalled seeing a double shadow out on the porch as he entered 
the house. 



i «.-- 1 







D 



BERTHA TAINTER ANNEX 

IT'S quite tli«- same place, "The Vnnex." 
In school events ii keeps it- pace, 

\iid ik. in- ( .in heat it in a race 

ll\ near tin- lake, on i.l.l IJroa«l\\a\. 

\ in..-! delightful plate I'.i one l«. >ta\ : 

\ \.-i\ noisy place when "someone's'' away. 
( !ome i"i .1 \ i-ii you'll hate i«> go, 
For here there's always Fun t<> be found, 
Even though a fen studious (ones) are around 

To keep that part of it> reputation souinl. 



S 
i 6a i 







KM I M K 

ROSMAN 

i 1 I M i; im 



« Mil SON 
III MMI I 

N>lll S 



CLOBOKAR 

RR \i \ 

FRANKLIN 



CIFFORD 

M>\ \i II 

llll Hi 



JONES 

VMIMOI.V 



THE GORDON HOUSE 



GORDON'S, ill Wilson \ venue, across from Lynwood. What location 
coiil.l he better? About fifteen fellows were satisfied with it, and made 
it their headauarters for meals. Several liou><> were represented, .1- well 

as Junior and Senior classes. 

Who of this jolly crowd, after leaving Stout, will be able to -it down al 
a <juiet table and nol have his mind revert back to the carefree days when 

the bond ol fellowship broke down (he barrier ol reserve ereeted l>\ .1 circle 

of unfamiliar faces gathered around a strange table? No one can long 
maintain an air of aloofne>> before a board |deniilull\ supplied with eats. 
Won't everyone remember the rush to nuke an 8:15, the eternit) between 
assembl) and the call to dinner, and the feeling ol contentment after .1 
leisurely supper? Then with the inner man satisfied for the day, stop for a 

lew minutes to have the feelin« ol "nothing to do till tomorrow" mad.- more 

enjoyoble by .1 review of the unceasing bustle of Lynwood. 

\llci all these thoughts, won't the mind turn to the contests, both mental 

and physical, waged in the precincts ol the house? The satisfactory settle- 
ment of all school difficulties and the athletic meets held al the expe ise of 
Gordon's lawn.' He who know- nothing of all this cannot be included in 
this "roup, for that was Gordon's. 



I 61 I 




THE NIGHTINGALE CLUB 



AT last you have come upon a page, 
Which will mean progress to thi* age. 
TheM young men to the world will be 
V- moisture is onto the tree. 

It would perhaps interest you. 
If of these men you knew a few"; 
So in this pot-m appear their names. 
And following, each verse explains. 

Charles Braun, who edits the Annual. 

- litre for the purpose "f taking 

manual. 
You will find him busy all the time. 
Reasons have n<» place in this small rime. 

Kalph Nylnis our morning star, 
I- more .isleep than awake by far. 

ilni.' i- time I'H work and lime lor play: 
lie kri'|is tliis in mind from day In day. 

I'rnv Gilford is with us for meals. 
\fter which he takes in !ii- heels, 



Lnd heals ii acrn- the slreel to stay. 
Every night as well as every duy. 

Royal Klfner. known as "Jak","* 
Is always there and wide awake. 
He makes his week}) calls, th -\ say, 
\l the dormitory on Broadway. 

Edwin Carbon, our athletic man, 

-~ I .. 1 1 1 • ■ t - i| i like grease in a pan. 

If lln- whiii;j man you would like to 
inert. 

Stop any time al Marsh's on Main Street. 

Forrest Jones, known as chief, 

Has fallen like an autumn leaf. 

In i lie month ol March he made his liii 

They marched together ever since he lit. 

Han- Andersen, known as "Andy," 
\\ ii h In- pencil is quite handy. 

He answers to mil call in school each day. 
And answers again in the Orpheum gallery. 

II. M. \. 



D 



O 



[«5] 



191Z 










THE MENOMIN CLl B 

COME, stranger, lei iu first introduce you i" our basketball star. Sam. and 
his wife, Ik\. Although the) are far belou us, we cannot help but treat 
them <i\ill\ when th»'\ happen to come to our le\el. \e\t. waj down here 
in the extreme southeastern part of 1 1 ■ « - house, we have the short and long 
of it. Frit/, and his beloved Art. Tlii- couple get along verj well since 
the) are both very last) about the choice <»f photos in their room. We had 
better hasten out of here because \>t is trying t<> write some letters. Another 
step and we meet Doc and his Cross wife. Their room seems especially 
attractive on Sunda) morning since they arc the onh ones who can afford 
io Inn .1 Sunda> paper, oh yes, we almost forgot, here is our friend Jim. 
our expert stenographer, and his roommate. Fusser Beck, who does most of 
his studying in the library, and who nun often be found at home sometime 
between Monda\ and Frida\ e\enin»s. Far hack in the secluded part of the 






1 <~» -i -y 






house we IiikI Carl. president of ihe Senior Class. v\lio i- lien- in body, bill 

down .ii the Annex in heart. His little Tedd) Bear lives under tin- same 
miserable circumstances, having .1 case which is full) as painful a- Carl's. 
Lei us now go ami see it Pete is .11 home. No. jusl a- we expected, In- is up 
in tin- print shop ami it"- twelve-thirt) \. M. His interested metal worker 
roommate, Irt, is >till at home pounding tin- typewriter. For jusl think 
of it. In- has some Organization to make up. and he wants i«> go t" Eau 
Claire Saturday. Just a fen steps across the hall and we meel tin- Mountain 

Iron twin-. Scar- and Roebuck. liii-inc— hasn't been good this \e:n. Oh, 
hard lime- will -hike even the cheapest of US, Lei US hasten on! We -hall 

have io meet Willie, the Fireman, the man who w.i- kepi so busj during the 
ine season this year. Hi- little barber, sleep-talker Buck, whom we musl 
blame for the spread of mumps among us this winter, i- hti>\ figuring up 

SOme joke to pl.i\ on -oine of the fellow-. \e\l door we meet Mr. Mulliea. 

the Stoul Annual artist. John, you musl understand, has a good ear for 

music as well .1- .1 »ood taste for poetry, .mil he >pcml> a great deal ol his 

time Studying one o! OUT l.miou- \merican poets. His little gold Fish, 

president of the Junior Class, shovels our paths of difficulty in the winter. 
And now you will have io meel our four bachelors. C. 0. is everybod) - 

friend and advisor, whose long \e,ir- of haul laboi have eau-e.l hi- head 

to grow hahl. Here (.ouni come-, read) for another game oi chess with 
('.. (). Counl li\e- .low n .it the extreme end ol the hall. He never makes 
much noise except when he i- playing chess. Our friend Schafer i- l>\ no 
means .1 little shaver, You had better not stay to., long <>r he might spring 

some of his funm joke- on you. Last, hut l>\ no ine.in- least, in his room 
at the head of the -lair-, dwell- our Btudious friend, Geor»e Washington 

I. mke. who proves i<> us thai good work and lots ol it. maj be done in small 
quarters. I p with the birds, he attacks the day's work with a vim and steadi- 
ness that is hound to hring success. 

I am -01 r\ it's loo late for you to sta) and hear Borne music. We have 
the Victrola down stairs. Janke might give you a lew selections on it. Ted 

has l.een down and traded off BOOM ol those pieces that we heard in our 

infancy. I am sure Lars wouldn't mind giving you a -election on his violin, 
oi John might give you .1 selection on his mandolin. Then there is Carl, 

who plays the clarinet; Simonich, who pla\s the corne!: Fred, who pla\- 

the ukelele, and oh, you ought t<> heai \m pla) the piccolo. It might have 
some effect cm your musical ear. 

Call again, we are always glad to have you come! Good night! 



S 

I Mi I 




JV\M FITZSIMMON HKKKI\<. i vv.i; VAN CEY1 CBISWOLD KROENINC 
\IJ\I.\ BUCHHOLZ I Hi II. PETERSON H U \\! \ Ht\\kll\ PETERSON OWEN KELLERMAN 
i.Mimil -n.uwil KOCEI.BERC Ml II !< \ k\"<»r WERRELI fHOMPSON SMITH \EUPER1 I> W ll»--f >N 



DECKKR'S 









BKHOI.I). you see before you Decker's bunch. Vren'l we a hale and heart) 
looking bunch of fellow-.' We are indeed favored in man) ways. In 
the firs! place we are nol annoyed 01 restrained bj the presence oi females 

at meal-. We are as one lari:e tamiU. easil) satisfied and extremel) happy. 

\- in ever) well regulated famil) we have our disputes and altercations. 
We have the best of things t-> eat. Jusl a look at Herring, Owen, ot Keller- 
man will prove thai t<> a certainty. "Ma" Decker is 1 1 1«- personal friend <>| 
ever) fellow there; and in j<>\ 01 sorrow, we have in her a sympathetic and 
helpful confidante. Of course we must not forgel to mention our waitress. 
She is so obliging and sweet-tempered, always so read) to do things tor us 
without even being asked; we shall miss her when we're gone. 

Our location is one "t our best assets. We are in that part oi town 
known .1- the "Flats" where the cream of the students live. Then right 
across the street is .1 houseful of girls, who (nol the house the girls) 
furnish pleasant diversion for us as the) pass b) while we wail for meals to 
be served. Near b) is the famous Everett's boarding house for girls. Ihi- 
house gives Kellerman and Kroening a chance to exchange meals with 
various boarders .it thai famed house, which chance the) often take ad- 
vantage of. Once in a while it so happens that the) are there anywa\ 
witln.ni .in exchange being made. It must be ver) crowded there .1! such 
limes. 

Now you know all about u-. and from what we have said, JTOU I .111 plainl) 

see that we I i x •-. love, and exist in the besl ot fashion here. 



s 






1917 







THE HOMEMAKERS 

SITUATED on Sixth Street i> a house which is probabl) the bcsl known 
and the tnosl popular abode of any in the <it\. the Homemaker>. It 
baa heen made well known and popular through the efforts of Miss Turner 
and the Senior girls working co-operatively. 

Although there are main deep sighs, yawns and exclamations to the 
effect "that home was never like this, the time passes quick I \ and soon 
there i> jn-t the mem<>r\ <>l the funny things that happened, and the good 

times experienced while there. 

It i> the sinceresl wish of all the House Management sections and Miss 
Turner (especially the latter), that this course will he extended to and re- 
quired of the Manual Art- students in the \er\ near future. 



n=r 



I JO] 




■ W. H. LAMPERT 

■ CAPTAIN 



1:1 1 



1917 









SUMMARY OF THE 1916 FOOTBALL SEASON 

I\ cuiler to maintain a football squad at Stent, volunteers nni-t lie had. and 
volunteers there were 1<» the number <>l forty. In answer to the call given 
September I-"., eleven of lasl veer's squad turned out to uphold the honor 

• •l Mont. The old men hack in the harness were: \\hu-. Becker, Sipple. 

kellerman. Maki. Demerit, Myers, \ .in Gent, Kiel, Lamperl (Captain), and 
Olson, the last two taking tin- responsibilit) of coaching and picking a team. 

For the first week or two on vi-iting tin- lot. one would find numerous 

fellows racing down the field chasing a small oval which had been kicked 
bj some other being, other fellow- in groups seemed to throw themselves 
at the ground, plowing it up. and also making .1 fen mark- on their person; 
on inquiry it was found that they were hardening themselves tor future 
work, rhis work did not continue long, however, as the men were divided 

into Junior and Senior -.pia.l-. and signals had to be learne I. Various 

players were seen standing on corners, '•< in the librar) talking to them* 
selves; it was discovered later that thej were memorizing signals. 

Were you there" Did you see it? <>h. ii was great, from an outsider's 
viewpoint; the) call it scrimmage. rhe Seniors worked against the Junior-, 
and there was considerable fight on both sides. A- scrimmage went on. 
some ot the injured had to drop out: hut the) wen- taken care ..1 b) Doctors 
Larson and Bartz. 

\iici a week's hard work. .1 game wa- staged between the Junior- and 
Senior-. The Seniors had the advantage in that their players were old men 
and had played together; nevertheless the Junior- snowed fight and < 1 i « 1 
some fine work. The result of the game was a victor) for the Seniors 26-6. 

Who won the game anil the -core i- a -mall matter, the main object being 
to aid in picking a team. 

Following the Junior-Senior game vsa- a week of hard work and some 

more -o-called -rrimmage. 

Earl) Saturda) morning, September 5 ,! . a- earl) a- three ..'(lock, the bovs 
were stirring, making read) lor the trip to Carleton. That was a da) to 
be remembered b) all those that made the nip. Arriving at St. Paul, the 

train was taken for North field. Uter |!u- train had Started, and the men 

were counted, it wa- found that Kellerman wa- missing. Man) head- were 

thrUSt out the windows, and there he -too.l: mOSl even "lie indulged in 

calling, hut to no avail; the train was stopped and started again. I- he 

Where i- he? I here he i-. Mr. kellerman then pa— el through the shuttle. 

I pon arriving at Northfield, the gym wa- visited where the luggage 
wa- left, the next -i..p being the Eat Shop. Because an rails dinner w 

order, the for. part ol the afternoon wa- -pent in the park. The buy- will 
all remember how the time wa- -pent. 

About three o'clock the teams trotted on the held and went through 

their u-ual warming up. The panic wa- called at three o'clock. The panic 
from start to finish wa- considerabl) onesided, for Carleton had the 
superior team. 

Carleton kicked off, an. I Stout received onl) t<. cam the ball for a short 



172) 






1917 







ip2 

- - 
I - 



e9 



x ^ 
r / 



i r. 
2 < 
— u 



I 73 I 




KM 



LELAND COOD I ROSS 

REED KOVACH HUGHES LEUCHTENBERGER 

O'HARA P. BECKEB kl ITl 

IIMCKIXt. KKlKMi. IIM.WIV 1IVM\XX !>\\ll>so\ FOCELBERC 






distance lo be downed h\ at ieasl two (".arleton men. The panic from Start 
to finish consisted in Stout"? receiving the l>all. pla\ing two or three down-, 
.m.l kicking OUt of danger, which was usual I) followed 1>\ C.arleton's carry 
ing the hall for a touchdown. The ahilit\ of (larlcton to execute forward 
passes resulted in the large score. ;;.5-(). Although the panic was a hard one 
for the team. mam points were brought out which aided in coaching. 

After returning from the Carleton game, the various cripples had to 
be treated and put in shape for the following week, at which time the team 
was to play I lam line. 

Hamline was a second strong team and after the condition C.arleton left 
the team in. it was hardl) in condition to put up the fight that was required. 

The team left Menomonie October 7. arriving at St. Paul in the after- 
noon. A light meal was indulged in h\ all. and a mo\e made in the direc- 
tion of Mainline. To add to the excitement of the trip, one of the players 
lost his suitcase; we'll not mention any names. 

\t three o'clock the game was called. From start to finish it was a fight, 
but the real fighting spirit necessarj to win a game was lacking. This can 
most likek he laid to the p condition of the players. 

The first quarter of the panic resulted in a touchdown and a drop kick 
for Mainline, making the score 9-0. In the second quarter the score re- 
mained the same. The third and fourth quarters resulted in two touchdowns 
foi Hamline. hut failing to kick goal, the final score stood 22-0. 

In losing the first two games of the season, one would think the school 
spirit would be at a verj low pitch. The spirit to the contrary began to 
rise, for the next game was to be at home with River Falls. River Falls 






S 



191Z 






for the last three years has held the -tale title, and the desire of the school 
u.i- to defeat this team on the home field. The week following tli<- Mainline 
game was spent in hard work oil tin- part of the players, new plays being 
introduced and tried out. 

On October 1 1. school spirit was at it- height, parades were verj much 
in vogue, and demonstrations were ever afoot. 

After the players had been carried to the field, much cheering and laugh* 
ter could be heard in the direction of the field entrance. The spirit shown 

bv the »irls was great. Lynwood entered the field, followed l>\ the \nne\. 

and together they performed the -nake dame. \ftei much singing and 
cheering, the game was called. 

From the start if was plain to see that the game would be a fight to the 
end. for both team- were determined to win. The first quarter, however, 
ended with the score 0*0. The first plaj in the second quarter resulted in 
.i touchdown. Kovaeh carrying the ball for a thirty-five yard run. The goal 
ki<k was successful. Can you imagine the effect of the touchdown? You 
were there: ju-t stop and review the scene. The fighting went on, but to no 
avail, the second quarter ending 7—0. 

In the beginning of the third quarter, one could see the determination to 
win written on ever) player's face. This quarter, very much like the first. 
resulted in the score >till remaining the same, 7-0. 

The fourth quarter resulted in the greatest effort on the part of the 

plaveis ol both team.-. In the latter part of the quarter two of the StOUl 
players who were injured had to be taken out of the game. The way the 
boys fought in the last few minutes of play will not be forgotten b\ the 
players and the -indent- for some time. The efforts of the team were fruit- 
less, for the River Kails player> advanced the ball for a touchdown. The 
boys bv this time were jn-t able to stand, let alone hold the line. River 
falls made their next touchdown from an intercepted pass, following this 
with a third. The final score resulted in a victor) for Ki\er Falls 2(>— 7. 

The next game scheduled was to be played at Shattuck, but on account 

of snow was canceled. 

The two week- following the River Falls game were -pent in preparing 
for the Minnesota Aggie-. These two weeks were not unlike the rest of the 
time the team spent in practice. The cripples had to be favored and handled 
with care in order to have a full line for the next game. 

On October 28, the team left for St. Paul to meet the Aggies. At the 
same time the second team made their way to River Falls t<> puT) the second 
team there. 

The game at River Falls will linger long in the minds of those present 
The River Fall- aggregation, fearing that thev might lose the game, used 
their first team backfield: but would you believe it. the second team walked 
through the whole line for a touchdown, winning the game 7-0, returning 
the ball losl to River Falls in the first game. 

At St. Paul everybody was on the anxious seat. There were just eleven 
men. ami of the eleven, four were cripples. The time for the game was at 
hand, and the players from River Falls had not arrived. The game was 
held off as long as possible, but had to be started with what players there 
were. The first quarter resulted in two touchdown- which, however, were 
called illegal. During the latter part of the quarter, the boys from Rivei 
Falls arrived. The first quarter ended On. 



ITS | 






1917 



Tin- second quarter started with the fresh men or rather 1 1 » «- boys from 
River Palis, some of the boys playing in both games. The result of the 
second and third quarters left the score 0. 

In the fourth quarter, however, things began t<> move. By the use of a 
p. i--. the hall was carried i<> tin- Vggies' third-yard line and pushed <>ver for 
a touchdown. In the last leu minutes of play, tin- hall was carried to th<- 
\ggies' twenty-yard line, ami here again a forward pass resulted in a touch* 

il<>\\ II. 

The score of 1 I <• does nol mean ili.ii our opponents la} down; <>n the 
contrary, thej fought haul, hut were unable i<» «<ore. 

This game <-n<l<-(l the season, and as we look hack some nia\ wonder 

whether it was a success. Onl) !«<> games were won during the season, 

hut even man OUl <li<l hi- best, an. I what more can be ,\^n\ <>l a man ilian 
lii- best: Jn>t Stop and review the season was it a -int.--.' 

\l<.-t all the space has been used to tell of the work of tin- ln-l learn. 
Let's not forjiet the monogram men: the) worked hard, received knocks 
hoping the\ might win a place on the team. Some did; others did not. 
hut those who did not, received monograms. 

The men receiving letters this jrear wen-: Captain Lamport, Kovach 
(captain-elect), Olson, Nyhus, P. Becker, Sipple, Kellerman, Kiel, Van Gent, 

\laki. Demerit. Myers, I .em htenhei -gei . L. Becker. Murphy. Knilii and 
Mai I can. 



t »] 



1917 













1917 







MM III! 



HESS 
RODCI It- 



I1MEKSON 



o||\lt\ 



STOUT ATHLETIC BOARD 









n=" 



Till! Stoul Athletic Board is composed of the physical director, 0. C. 
Mauthe, and his assistant, Alma krue«er: of H. \\ . Jimerson, R. II. 
Rodgers, faculty representatives, and F. I.. Curran, alumni representative, 
the first two being permanent members while the latter are appointed by 
<;. I •'. Buxton. In addition to these the D. S. student- chose Marion Hess, 
the junior M. T. students J. J. O'Hara, and the senior ML T. students were 
represented 1>\ I). \Y. \I\ers. 

It is the duty of the Athletic Hoard t«» have charge of all athletic affairs. 

That the managing was wisel) and efficiently done is shown 1»\ the fact th.it 
the present year"- expenses are all paid and that las! year's debt <>f about two 
hundred and twenty-five dollars was practically eliminated. 

\t the beginning of the \ear. the Board decided to join the Normal 

Conference, and as a result the State High School Championship Basketball 

Tournament, which W8S conducted l>\ the ten Normal School-, was held at 
Menomonie under the au-|.i< e- of the Stout Athletic Hoard. 

The prospect for future athletics at Stoul look- much more encouraging 
than in the past, for an athletic coach has heen engaged for the coming 
year, and funds have heen supplied for thai purpos D. W. M. 







I7"»J 



D 



1917 



: n 



FIRST TEAM 




SAM DEMERIT 

A native of Wisconsin, wlim- In- 

with |hc Lake Milla High. 

Sum. vim leave ua ibia year, Imi yom 

work in i In- squad « ill be remembered. 



L ' STEWART 

"Jutl Slrumil" 

You played ■ good game. It was 
thru Miur playing that eome ■ >! out 
games wertr victories, not defeats. 



/ 



a 
n 



D 




will l \ M LAMP1 in 
'•gat' 

1 'ISill." you filled a petition which 
brought mil > "ijr ability as a coach and 
a captain. Your fainieM and straight* 
forwardness have won you high rank in 
the mind* of ill? team and Student 
hmlv. 



ED. CARLSON 

"Spike" 

"Who's from Michigan?" Carlson. 

It is rumored you will !>■» back with 
llie team next year. II this is the 

. :i-. . pl.iv n- you have in tin- oust 
season, ami help Stmil take the till" 
next year. 



_ 



D 



Etwl 



D 



r 




D 



1917 CZ 



INDIVIDUAL PLAYERS 



I.. OLSON 

"Of" 

1 1. 1\ iny: played with the squad fur 
two years. "Ole" leaves us this year. 
A» a -nan! on the team he lia- been 
.1 millstone almul liis iipptinenl's iktL 



Vl'.WK KO\ KOI 
"Doc" 

"Dor" came to ua From lutoia, Min 
nesota, wlipic he starred in athletics. 
Ili-i Faithfulness in the various contests 
litis won for him a place in StOUl ath- 
letics. 



a 

rm 








m 



A. W. VAN CEY1 
■1W 

Alilio not always in tin- game, "\ mi 
proved liis ability us a center when 

given a place in the lineup. 




(>. TII.I.KSON 

"Tmu" 

"Tillie." a resident of Vlcnomonie, 
played a game which deaervet Favorable 
comment. He will be with the team 

Dell year. TilleSOn, we expect to liear 
about you next fear. 



[81 ] 



J) 



J 

m 



D 



1917 



SUMMARY OF THE 191617 BASKETBALL SEASON 

THE basketball season this year started with a great deal more enthusiasm 
than has been shown in former years. \i a meeting held in tin- gym, 
November \'). >i\ team- «m- formed with their captains. Tne captain ol 
the firsl team was given the right to select an) man on the others. In divid- 
ing the men, .ill had an equal chance i<> make the team and to take part in 
the sport itself. ■ 

The firsl game of the season was played December ') in the Stout Armor) 
with the St Croix Count) All-Stars. This game was used to pick the men 
for the first team; therefore the lineup consisted of main men. The 
All-Stars, failing to live up to their reputation, lost the game l>\ a l<> in 
score. 

Vfter a week ol haul work, the team went to "The Cities" to pla) the Min- 
nesota quint December 16. The first part of the game proved to he ver) 
close, l»ni the second half was too much for the team since the men were 
not used to the large floor space. To add to the disadvantage three men 
were taken out of the game at this stage, the final score being 36 11. The 
Minnesota defense proved too great for the Stout live. The strong defensive 
system of the Minnesota quint helped them in taking the state title this 
year. It i- not ver) often thai a school of Stout*- standing plays with a team 
ol such prominence. 

Januarv 12 the tram h»t to River Falls in an over-time game: the >core 
at the end ol the name was 21 21. The teams played an extra five minute-. 

making the final -eon- 2') 21. Owing to the fact that River Falls has held 

the -i.ite title for the last two years, the Stout boys were in fine spirits, 

the game showing that Stout had a place in the conference. The next night 
the team defeated the Superior Normal K» 1(». The game from Start to 
finish was in Stout's favor, the team work of the boys W8S excellent, thus 
accounting for the large score. 

The surprise of the season wa.» sprung when the Stevens Point five de- 
feated the Stout team l>\ a large score, in facl holding them to one field 

goal and three tree throws. The final score u.i- 34 .">. 

The game played in the Stout tarmor) Januar) 27 with the Superior 

Normal as an opponent proved an eas\ victor \ lor Stout, the score stand- 
ing 1-1-7. The game throughout was a clean fight Februar) 3 the team 
played the Minnesota Aggie- at Minneapolis. At do time were the Stout 

five iii an) danger of losing the game. The learn work of the D0V8 "rolled 
up such a lead" that the Aggie- were unable to overcome it. closing the 

game 37 L5. 

During an exciting game played at Eau Claire Fehruarv '». the Stout 
team defeated the Kau Claire Normal ■>1 17. The second half of the game 
proved a rough contest because the referee was unable to hold the teams to 
clean playing. The following evening. Fehruarv 10. the team met Steven- 
Point Normal in a contest which was much closer than the game plaved at 
home. From the start the two team- were determined to win. hut owing to 
the strong defense of the Normal live, the Stout team was unahle to score 



HG 



1917 



SECOND TEAM 




MILLER KEWCOMB 

\ll\l \ P in, km: .. ipula) KYE 

FOCELBERG M ITU 






1917 

.i winning »ame. Tin- linal score, '•<> 17. showed thai the Icaiib played 

much better than at the Stout Armory. 

February 17 Dunwood) Institute was 1 1 « « - opponent in the Stout Armory. 

At the beginning ol the game, it looked as though the contest would prove 

a close one. I>ui .ill Stout needed was .1 start, which the) booh got. The 

score. 1^7 r>. shows 1<> what extent the team got a Start One of the Dun 

wood) men «a> put out of the 'Mine on account of roughness; and, as 
Dunwood) refused to put in a new man. the) played the remainder of the 
game with four men. Stout also lost one of their players in the forepart 
of the game. 

In the final game of the season the Stoul five defeated the Minnesota 

\ggies 20 i •">. \l DO time were the StOUl five in danger of defeat: therefore 
>everal men were put into the game as substitutes. The fact that this was the 

last game of the season drew a large crowd, and the spirit shown l>\ the 
student bod) was a great improvement over that of the previous games. 

The seaxni i> o\er. leaving onl\ three old men with whom to huild a 

team next year; however, the material which will be found in the Junior 
class will aid in the picking oi .i team. This roar there wen- nine men 

to receive their "S": Kovaeh. !'. Becksr. Olson. Tilleson. Demerit. Carlson. 

Van Gent, Stewart and Lampert. The spirit shown b) the -croud team is one 

which calls for fa\orahle comment. This i» the first year that StOUl has 
been a member of the Normal conference, in which third place was the 
reward. 










s 

(K«| 



!51 



1917 










PAI i. KMO0P 



Officers 

FRF.o L CI RRAX 

■ 



GERTRUDE Fll 



I i:\m I 5 JONES 

■ 



BERTE.VA PI W 



TENNIS \SSOCI ATION 

FOR the pa>t few years there ha- always been a demand tor i.- ml- courts, 
both l>> regular ami summer session students, where Btudenta could play 
at will. Tnis purpose was realized in the spring of L916, when a Stout 
Tenni.- Association was formed, which took up the work of making courts. 
A- soon a- the weather permitted, < la\ was hauled to tin- Stoat field opposite 
Bertha Tainter Hall and three courts were constructed. Tin- students con- 
tributed liberall) in labor, although considerable expense was incurred in 
hauling and in constructing backstops lor the three courts. In the backing of 
the tennis movement an«l in the forwarding of money to meet the cost of 
construction, the association i- indebted to Mr. Curran, ami to him and the 
students who took an active part in tin- movement credit must \»- given lor 
the tennis courts at Stout. 



S 

I Ml 



1917 










F 



S 
[»1 




L 



W. H. LAMPERT 

CAPTAIN 
1916-17 



f BT 1 



1917 






TRACK TEAM 




riiOMPSON LANGI H EHRHARD 

I 1 "VI I \\!l 



I VRSON 111(1 \KU\\ 

I Bl I M '.< 



s 







SUMMARY OF THE 1916 TRACK SEASON 

E\l\\.\ in the spring of 1916 .1 call came for track men. Notwithstanding 
the fad thai track work was new, .1 large number turned out for the 
meeting held in ilie gymnasium. \fler talks b) various men. the two classes 
organized teams and started training. 

On \pril .". the junior-Senior indoor meel w.i- hfld. ending in a victor) 

lor tin- Seni«»r> with onl\ one point to the good. The indoor occasion created 
considerable spirit which aided in the following meets. Then a Junior-Senior 
outdoor meet was held at the fair grounds which resulted in an eas) victory 
for the Junior-. Following this contest the training began in earnest. 

The first track meet was held at the fail grounds with River Falls on 
Saturday, May 13. The day was anything but favorable, .1 stead) drizzle 
of rain falling almost all day. Because 01 die weather conditions and the 

I r track, the linn- in the various event- u.i- -low. The re-ult of ihi- meel 

was two-fold; first, it gave Stout the victor) and the cup b) a score of 85 II: 

sec I. ii created an excellent leelin« of sportsmanship between the two 

scl I>. The cup that «a> won i- to |>e held b) one of the schools for two 

years out of three, and then go to the school thai has held it for the required 

time. Stoul has had it for one \eai : let"- hold it for another. 

On.- week alter the l»i\er Fall- meet, we me! la CrOSSO. The weather 

was ideal. In the various events the time was a great deal better than in 
the |>re\ion- tneet. The re-i-tance offered b) the Stoul team was somewhat 
oi .1 surprise to the La Crosse men. The meel was close from start to finish, 

La Crosse winning the cup l>\ a margin of fourteen point.-. 

The track season was a great success in that it created a spirit of sport- 
manship and en-operation on the part of the school and the participants. 

From a financial standpoint the season was not so successful, but we hope 

to make track work a success in e\er\ wav thi* Spring. 



I 80 l 




Oflicrrs of the Hoy Hikerf Club 






M.HII D il\'.-l U> 
•if Fiflt Scmrtter 

II v l« It ■* v. 

Ptrii.tml >'.-. ..n.l Srmriler 

LOU ROBINSON 

S*Cf*M/> «m/ Tiraiuirt 

i ORM i ii - \n 1 1. us 

J irr-ptriidrnl 




Lb. 



3(1 

[M] 










Boy Hikers 



THE BOY HIKERS 

THK I><.\ Hiker- experienced .1 verj successful season in the Fall hiking 
thi- \ear. The weather was tme. and hikes were made regularl) up to 
Thanksgiving. Hike- were made i" Rusk, Durand, Downsville, Cedar Falls, 
Eau Claire ami Minneapolis. The Club boasts an enrollmenl of twent) 
members this year with gooi I prospects of a much larger membership for 
the spring hiking. 

Ten hike- were made up t<> and including tin - Thanksgiving hike, t"i .< 

-rand total of 1,866 miles, tin- cluh hike- being 2"i7 mile-. I he of the fel- 

lows received their monograms, Bagstad and Mulder making ever) trip. 

I In- trip- to Eau Claire proved very popular, seventeen members taking 
the first walk, tin- first time, and seven tin- second. The fellows go 
earl) start and went tu Elk Mound lor breakfast, ami reached Eau Claire 

e no. .u. The twent) mile- were made in five hour- and fifty minute- 

l>oih times. 

Another ven populai hike was the second one to Rusk, when the boys 

and gifls joined tone- ami had breakfast a la hobo. 

The feature of the -ea-..n wa- the hike to Minneapolis during the Thank-- 
giving vacation. Onl\ four meml)er> made the trip as mosl of the men 
Spent thi- vacation a! home. The fellow- made good time and were ro\all\ 

entertained at the 1 . M. C. \. at Minneapolis, and received a noteworth) 
writeup in the Minneapolis Tribune. 




Mi 1. ix t: k\i no >m \i» w 

FITZSIMMONS BECK mm. if\>.-iu> CIFFORD Jo\t> 

ROBINSON Willi! OSS JVHNkt THOMPSON RSON -Mill! 



• e ■ 



1917 



1 D 










Officers of the (rirl Hikers' Club 



ESTHER \l I UlSEN 

Pi, lUtHt 

I 1.1/ Mil III \\ WIIMKU 

■' 

\l.\l\ mci BCER 
FmeuJij 

MARION BARCH 

StfllUI) 







s 
[«] 






9U_ 







THE GIRL HIKERS 

ONI."! .1 feu days had passed of ihe 1916-17 school year, when the Girl 
Hikers Club was organized lor ilu- following war. I- mm the Junior 
and Senior girls there was an enrollment of fort) members, all of whom 
were wj eager t<> join the club. 

I'll.- object of the club is i<» present an opportunit) to tin- members ol 
the Domestic Science Department t«> gel exercise in tin- open air. The mileage 
was placed at one hundred; this distance was to be covered during the school 
year. The hikes were to be taken in groups of not less than four, and were 
to consist of not less than seven miles each. During the spring the hikes 
were onh five miles long, giving man) more girls an opportunit) to take 
part in them. The hikes were scheduled for Saturda) morning, especiall) 
ii .1 loii» one wa> attempted. Occasional 1) a short tramp was taken in the 
afternoon after the close of school. 

I he first hike scheduled was to Irvington, a distance ol seven miles. 
Vnother interesting Ink.- was made over the- hills, and through the -and 
toad- east of the city; on this hike a distance of ten miles was covered. 
The distance ua> in. i.-a-cl each time until a fourteen mile hike was made 
to Rusk. This was enjoyed b) both the Bo) and Girl Hikers. \n open- 
air breakfast was served around a large camp fire, which proved ver) 
enjoyable. 

Almost twenty-five girls have completed the required one hundred miles 
this year. The Hikers are pleased with their accomplishment, as well as 
proud ol the monograms which the) have received. 

Mam of the girls that have taken an active interest in the club have 
also assisted other athletics of all forms. This has helped to arouse and 

maintain a pood school spirit Tor the past year. i .. \\ . 'i,",. 




iivuiai LARSEX KRAMER KROOC VLEXAXDEH TREVIT1 LARSEN 

ftli\nn RUSHFELD1 ft win m BEHAN JAMIESOIS BOYD \i I 1 \ 

DOUBLI OLSON JOHNSON ESTROP REES M.-ll ELLICSON NICHOLS 



■nl 



1917 




'fiy Kirmess 



(^MXASTIC EXHIBITION AND KIRMESS 



Part One 



c;\m\\sti<:s 

overti re 
1 club drill 

_• I \l)l)i:i: PYRAMIDS 

I i;\i\i;o\\ TORCH SWINGING 

\ \ \l LTING HORSE EXER( IS1 - 

5 FRA1 LEIN CROCOFTS SE1 EC! GYM < LASS 

6 PARALLKI. i;\i; KM :;< - s 
: CLUB SWINGING 

8 MARCHING TA< TU - 

9 BOXING 






Intern* 



Part Two 



KIHMESS 

OVERTI RE 

I 0. H— MAN! \L (>K IRMS 

_• ?L\ \><>\ \l\ 

; INTERPRETS I DANCE 

} BALLET 

5 PRETTV BAS\ 

<■ LA ZORONTO 

: BROOM WD 1. 1 CKET BRIGADE 

;-i GAVOTTI 

9 FINALE 



S 
[« i 




LHJl] 



Lbj 



1917 







D 



1917 



THE HOMEMAKERS 



THE Homemakers' Cottage i- well known t<» all Stout girls. Ii i> the place 
where we put into practice all the things we learn in our Household 
Management da--.-. 

The purpose of 1 1 1*- house i- t<« give all the girls training in housekeeping 
and managing. Little do we realize the numerous tasks and duties conn 
with housekeeping until we have lived at the Homemakers a while. 

Ever) girl before graduating from Stout is required i<> live at the Home* 
makers for two weeks, sometime during her senior year. According t.. 
■ it arrangements there are always nine girls al the house, besides Miss 
Turner and the janitor, who is usuall) a Stout man. 

The official time set for going t<» the Homemakers is Saturday evening. 
Every Saturday a new group enters to take the places of those who have 
completed their stay. One week five girls enter and the next week onl) four. 
\- soon as all girls who have entered are assembled, the) dra%» slips which 
indicate what their special 'lut\ will be while al the house. Besides these 
slips, others arc drawn which indicate the room- I" I-- occupied during the 
first week. In this manner, no partiality i- shown t" an\ girl. We can 
readil) understand why this method i- better than thai ol appointing cer- 
tain girls to the duties. 

There arc five special divisions "I the work, which arc: first, meal-: 

second, baking; third, laundry; fourth, care of house and entertaining; 
and tilth, special cleaning. Each of these is in charge of a manager. Dur- 
ing their first week, the new girls are assistants to the managers for that 

week: the duties of managers not being assumed till the second week. It is 
the duty of each manager to oversee or have charge of the work assigned 

to her. that i>. the manager of laundr) look- alter all the linen, towel- and 
so on: while the manager of baking has charge of all the special baking 
during the week. The daily work of the house is divided as evenl) as possi- 
ble among the girl-. In addition to these duties each girl i- responsible lor 
the dail\ .are of her loom. Through the co-operation of all the girl-, the 
work is made a- light 8S possible, and no one i- called Upon t<> do more than 
her -hare. 

The homelike atmosphere which prevail- at the h.>u-e makes it a plea- 
ant place in which to live for two weeks. The excellent training and experi- 
ence which it affords are of much help to the girls. The Homemakers 1 
Cottage also provides a mean- ol carrying oul plan- and processes which 

can merely he talked aboul in the school < la— <•-. The opportunities afforded 

for the careful stud) of housekeeping and managing are ol the greatest 

benefit to all the girls. A-k an) girl who has alread) been there of what 
value the experience ha- been to her: -he will tell \ >u that her -lav at the 

Homemakers was one of the most profitable two weeks -pent at The Stout 
Institute. 

Edith \\ itmore, '17. 









f •>: 



m 



1917 



S-\N DIKGO 






THE little < it\ "I >an Diego is situated in the southern pari of the state of 
California. On one side of the < it > is the dear blue ba\ with the roaring 

Pacific beyond, and on the other side are the haz) Siena Nevada Mountain-. 

The man] places of interest in and about the city, and the delightful climate, 
are at all seasons of the year a lure to the touri-t-. 

Vmong the places especiall) interesting are Mission Park, and Vallej 
Mission Park on the outskirts of the <ii\. In this park are garden after 

iiardcn of California's uonderful Mower* and plant-. Roses, Ulster lilies 

and ever) variet) ol cactus grow in profusion. There arc shady, palm- 
bordered path-, and houses containing birds of brilliant plumage. Besides 
these wonders of the park is the view over Mission Valley, from the little 
summei houses in the park a person can look down hundred- of feel into 
the valley. The vallej itself is divided into small farm- or ranches. The 
fields, some yellow, some green, according to the product- raised, give the 

\alle\ floor the appearance of a huge patchwork quilt. Through the \alle\ 
a little stream like a silver thread wind- it* wa\ to the shining Pacifii 
yond. Over the valle) California's brilliant blue -k\ stretches like a canopy. 
It i- in this valley that one of California's old missions was built In the 
Franciscan lather-. The old building ol adobe bricks, now in ruin-, is a 
relic ol the days oi earl) California, when Spanish rule predominated. 

Other interesting trips are those i" San Diego's beaches. Within a few 
minutes' ride from the citj i- Ocean Park. This beach is especiall) enjoy- 
able to those who like -urf Lathing. The smooth, clean, sandy, gentl) slop- 
ing beach attracts hundreds ol people. Surel) there i- no healthier pleasure 
than this aquatic -port. In contrast to the beach of Ocean Park i> that ol 
I. a Jolla. Here huge cliffs Form a rugged -hore line. As the hreakers roll 
in they dash themselves against the rocks, and the spra) i* thrown high in 
the air. The constant wear on the rock- 1>\ these breakers has formed large 
sea caves which can be readied l>\ an underground stairway. But the beach 
of Coronado is perhaps the best known of an) of California'- Lea< -he-. Here 

the wealth) people of many lands make their home for the winter month-. 
Coronado i- situated on a semi-island connected with the mainland by a 
narrow -trip of land. The heach proper is directk aero-- the ha\ from San 

Diego, and is reached b) ferry. Mere i- located the famous Coronado 

Hotel. The hotel i> a large white, rambling building in the center of per- 
fectl) kept grounds, and overlooks the ocean and bay. The smooth, velvet- 
like lawns are clotted with palms and beds of many-hued flower-. Below 
the hotel is Coronado Tent City, where hundreds of tent hou-e- are the home- 
of the summer colony. A large salt-water plunge is an attraction of this 
beach, as well as bay and surf bathing, canoeing and sailing. 

Seeming to rival the beaches are the mountain resorts, from the < it\ 
these are easily reached h\ machine, over roads which have no equal for 
smoothness. These mountain resorts are often in the form of camps. The 
pure air, the outdoor sports, and the simple life of these camps make them 
a delightful place in which to spend a vacation. In one of these camps 
there is an outdoor swimming pool. Trout fishing in the clear mountain 






t«] 



-_. 



1917 






streams with a fish fry afterwards i- indeed a pleasing experience, and one 
which ma) be enjoyed am da) in the mountains. I «>i those who enjoy 
horseback riding the -urefooted mountain ponies provide man) a happy 
hour. \<>t onl) arc the mountains enjoyed b) those spending their vacation 
among them, but the) air al-o enjoyed b) the people of San Diego. Their 
ever-changing hue. clear-cut or hazy, depending on the day, snow-capped 
or hroun ..I color according to the season of tin- year, provide a picture 
which one never tires of looking at. 

Hut there arc other heautiful pictures a- well a- the mountains, and these 

.ire the homes of San Diego. Nowhere arc there more attractive places ol 
residence than in die < it\ oi San Diego. With a little patience and a -mall 
amount <>t labor .the plainest kind ol a little cottage ma) be turned into a 
fair) bower. For roses climb rapidl) In California, and in a short time 

the whole front Ol a hou«e i- <o\«-red with a flowering n»e \ine. Geranium 

hedges with their vivid bloom are a common sight. The tall, graceful palms 

provide delightful shade around main of the homes. Perhaps the most 
interesting of San Diego"- homo i> that of Homona at Old Town. Hen- an 
idea of the life in California in the Spani-h da\- can he obtained. The 
adobe building with it- red-tiled roof is built around an open garden in 
which then- is an old well and numerous flower beds. On the earthen floor 
are cowhide coverings, and from the ceiling of the kitchen liana string of 

fieppers. Kven xune of the quaint old lurniturc brought from Spain has 
»een restored. 

In addition to the pleasure oi visiting the beaches, mountains, and old 
Spanish remains, i> the pleasure of living in one of the most delightful 

climates in the world. This can trul\ be -aid of San Diego, tor it- climate 

is one of the most equable In the world. The temperature ranges from >i\t\ 
to sevent) degrees throughout the year. The da\- are balm) and warm. 
The summer days are never hot. because i cool breeze blow- in from the 
ocean, and the nights are cool and invigorating. '" ' ,,rI there is no -uffer- 
ing from the heat or cold in San Diego, and nowhere i- there a more com- 
Portable climate. 

Indeed, taking everything into con>ideratioii. San Diego*- park-, beaches. 
mountains, beautiful home-, and excellent climate make the city an ideal 
place to live in, and a favorite haunt of touri-t- at all -ea-ons of the year. 

\l. \I. 18, 



b 



HIE 



1917 



THE HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING 






I\ L898, when the present Manual Training Building was opened for 
classes, rooms on the second ll were gi\en over i<. the I l«nm- Economics 

Department, students in thai department getting instruction in drawing in 
one ol the rooms on the third floor, used also bj the Kindergarten Training 
School, the Manual Training students, an. I pupils from the public schools. 
The) also shared a lecture room on tin- second lloor with other -indent-. 
Science work was done in the High School Building. Tin- three rooms they 

called their own were u-ed a- sewing, dressmaking, ami cooking room-. 

When tin- Kindergarten Training School was discontinued in \ t H) x ). two 
rooms on the third floor formerl) occupied l>\ it were taken l>\ tin- Home 
Economics Department for classes in biolog) and sewing. Another room was 
added to these on the third floor later. \s the department grew, rooms were 
fitted up in the gymnasium, in the High School, over the First National 
Hank, over the Wilson-Weber Lumber Company offices, in the Count) Agri- 
cultural School, and in two -mall cottages, the '*YelloM 1 .< ». I ^«-" and the 
"Homemakers' Cottage." Just before building the present Home Kconomics 
Building, a lew classes were also accommodated in the Building Trades 
Building. All of these facilities have been adequate to the nee Is. 

It i- a »reat pleasure to the present Senior-, who ha\e worked under 
id.- crowdeil eomlitions of last yeai to he housed in the fine quarters now 

available. Graduates who were back last Bummer, were enthusiastic in their 
praises for the new building just opened at that lime. The building i> cer- 
tainl) most attractive and most convenient 

The building has a pleasing exterior of Menomonie pressed brick, simple 

in design hut good in it- proportions. It i- ornamented with courses "I 

Bedford limestone, which i> also used about it- doorways. 

The shape of the building i> rectangular with a light court in the rear, 
used also as a deliver) entrance. It i> four stories in height with a high 

basement, an attic Story, and a lire wall. It ha- three main entrance- lor 

students and the public, one of them being a tripple entrance on Wilson 

\\enue. It has an extra halcon) entrance lor the auditorium, a Mage en- 
trance, and a scener\ doorway, ll has a kitchen entrance for the cafeteria. 

and a receiving <l wa) for the main building sen ice. 

\- oik- enters the building from Wilson \venue. on the ~« .ut It side, one 

i- first impressed with the r<>om\ vestibule and the wi<l«- terrace steps leading 

up to the main floor an. I other- .it the -ides leading to the l.a-ement. Reach- 
ing the main floor the exhibit room i> -ecu across die corridor. This i- a 
most convenient location and the room i- adequate l<> the demand- which 
will he put upon it. 

Turning toward- the west, the first room is tin- entrance to the general 
offices and contains a private telephone exchange reaching all part- of the 
School. This lead- directl) to the registrar- room and to the business 

office, bookkeeper's room, stenographers' room-, secretary's office, and presi< 
dent's office, a \.-r\ complete arrangement of administrative offices. 

Along the we-l -id.- ..I the main floor extend- the librar\ with its light 



I I'H) I 



191 



fire-proof book stack room, its special reference and conference room, 
catalog room, repaii room, magazine alcove. aim 1 convenient!) designed 
furnishings. The room i> well lighted and well ventilated and large enough 
to accommodate nearly two hundred students. Another room on this floor 
is designed as a text-book room and has two delivery windows opening upon 
the main corridor. 

East, of the Wilson Avenue entrance are the Home Economics Department 
offices with a public reception room attractivel) furnished. At one end <»i 
the corridor there are two recitation room-. 

The entire east wing of the building is given over to an auditorium, con- 

venientl) arranged lor taking care of a wide range of uses. The main floor 

slopes easil) to the orchestra pit It contains four hundred and fourteen 
fixed chairs arranged in fourteen row-, with a generous foyer, wide aisles, 
and extra room around the orchestra pit. The balcony contain- nearl) as 

much seating space a> the parquet and terminal*'- in two convenient!) placed 

boxes. The stage with its scenery, decks, IK galleries, and lofl is one of the 

best in an) School auditorium, and adequate for lecture-, concerts, and the- 
atrical entertainments. \ chorus ol two hundred voices can be easil) seated 
on the stage. The acoustics are unusuall) good. The school auditorium fills 

a long felt need. 

Two stairways and two elevators lead to the second floor, which is given 
over to sewing, dressmaking, arl needlework, and millinery. These rooms 
arc adequatel) fitted for the work, and include the necessar) room- for draft- 
ing, fitting, practice leaching, lecture work, and offices. 

The third floor contain- kitchens, dining room-, laboratories and lecture 

ms for dietetic and food study. Pantries .n\<\ store rooms, small dining 

rooms and kitchens for practice teaching make a very complete arrangement 
for domestic science teaching. This floor as well as the others contains 
lecture rooms and office-. 

The fourth floor contains the science laboratories for microbiolog) and 
chemistry, rooms for freehand drawing and interior decoration, large lecture 
room, recitation rooms, and offices. 

Throughout the building various conveniences are installed to make 
facilities second t«» none for the lines ol work undertaken. These include: 

\rtificial refrigerating plant, built-in refuse incinerator, general ventilating 
-\stem. extra \entilation for kitchen-, laboratories, and lavatorie-: elevators. 
dumb waiter, modern lire protection system. 

The building i- thorough!) adequate for it- uses and was much appre- 
ciated in it> -e\eral appointments at the home coming and dedication the 
last week in March this year. The building was lighted from top to bottom. 

music was furnished during the evening, light refreshments were served, 
and the building was visited and inspected b) a large number of alumni. 
students, invited guests, and townspeople. Ml appreciated tin- fine addition 
to the series ol Stoul buildings. G. F. B. 



\ 



I 101 1 



1917 






MENOMONIE 

C()\II\(. to Menomonie a stranger, I was interested in it- lake-, creeks, 
and the beautiful surrounding countrv in general, hut like you was 
ignorant ol its earl} traditions and <li'l not have tin- mean- whereb) to gain 
this know ledge lor Mime time: -<» I will tell you bovi it was named, ol the 
young people in those earl) days, and of the pa>t times, jusl as the) were 

told to me b\ .in old white-haired man who has lived here most of the time 

since L854. 

The naming <»i the i itv is somewhat disputed; some sa) it was named 
after the Menomonie Indian- who traversed this country; other- -a\ it was 

so called because the Indian- when ad.li.--el |>\ the Whites always said. 
"Me no money." no matter for what they were asked. 

The place was first settled on the other side of the river, where the piano 
factor] now stands, and near the mouth of Wilson Creek, so called because 
Captain Wil-on had a lumber mill on its shores. No signs remain of this 
mill on the shores of the . reek, when- ue love to spend our spare moment-. 

The old company's office i- still there and it i- <>l interest to know that on 

the grass) plot in front of it the Indians held their dance- just before de- 
manding salt, pork, and tlour. saying upon receiving it. "Me no money." 

There used to be a road leading around the rivet shore to the ferry, which 
was ilioul where the iron bridge now Stands. This road wound 

around until it reached the place where Gilbert (reek empties into the Red 

Cedar. Here Mr. Gilbert's mill was located and several houses were built 

along the ri\er bank. 

Perhaps you have noticed, as you strolled down the river shore, directl) 

across from Kiverside Park, a little streamlet which joins the river. Maybe 

you have followed it i"i a distance and discovered the several little water- 
tall-, and the trees and flowers that beautif) it- banks: you wonder win it 

was called Gallawav Greek. That was hecau-e the first white settlers along 

it- course were the Gallawav-. 

Let us go to the other side of the < itv for a few moments and find its 
secrets. The lake, then a- now. was a center for the amusement- of the 
young folk-. Sometime- a part) of fort) ■>! lift) would start at -i\ in the 
morning with lunch boxes and hamper-, down near where the boat house 
now stands, but then just below the lumber mill. Here the) boarded two 

log rafts chained together, which were steered b) sturdy, competent rafts- 
men over the dam and down the river until the) reached Dunnville. There 
the) had their picnic lunch, after which ihev came hack to the « itv on the 
Milwaukee Short Line. The trainmen would stop the train for the men*) 
Crowd of young folks in order that the) might enjo) the s.eneiv or pick 

flowers b) the wayside. Sometime- the) stopped at what i- now called 

Paradise Valley. At that time it had no name, but the natural beaut) which 
later led people to give it it- present name existed then as now. The) came 

into the city, JUSI as some of you did, along the lake shore near the present 
Hour mills. 

The lake afforded good skating in the winter and they took advantage ol 






S 

l 102 I 






it What else did thej do? Do you remember the lone pine tree awa) up 
on the top of Knapp's Hill? Well, thej started tip there with their sleigh, 
and coasted down thai long, winding road, finally landing at the bridge 
near the power house. 

In the summer time there was berr) picking both bj the White- and the 

Indian-. In tho-e earl\ <l.i\- tin- ground from liro.idwa\ ami Lre-ent. in- 
cluding the place our own Institute now covers, t.. Gallawaj Creek, was a 
fine blueberry patch. Also along the shores of Lake Menomin. named after 
the < it\ by Mr. Stout, berries of various kinds grew. 

\\ e wonder if the couples then made as much use of The Trail as we 
now do. It was not so improved and so defined as we find it now. He- 

member, it i> onl\ eight \ear> -ince it was laid OUl and called "The Trail." 

As it wind- around the lake, taking us over hills and through clumps of 
white birches for a distance of a mile and a half, we final!) come to a 

delightful spot to land a canoe, build a fire and eat lunch: mi beautiful that 

it has been named Point Comfort. Flowers and berries of all kinds grow 
there. Fish love t<» haunt the shad\ place- and taunt wou Id-be fishermen. 
Water lilie- enhance it> beaut) 1»\ abounding within eas) reach of the eye 
JUSI around the CUTVe at Stump Slough. 

Look! See the SUUSet! I he la-t r.i\- .ire -inking in the we-t. leaving 

an outline of the clock tower above the < it\. like a sentinel read) to toll 

the hours. Let US take ..in canoe and drift hack home, watching the BUn's 
rays lower, and the full moon rise abo\e Tank Hill. Tomorrow we -hall 

go farther up the river, >>i out on the prairie or somewhere, where we can 

-ee the beautie- -unounding Menomonie. the old Camping ground of the 
Indian warrior- who went on to battle, tOO bus) t" Stop or take time, a- we 

have, to enjoj nature in all its beauty. 

Myra I). Richards, '17. 




s 

[103] 



1917 



SUNSET AND MOONRISE FROM A RANCH-HOI SE 

DOOR 

Till! countr) around the ranch-house is wondrousl) beautiful in the day- 
light, l>nt is certainly at it- best al twilight The mountains, forming 
the horizon line, stand out sharply against the inten-e Mue of the >k\. hut 
when evening cornea silently on, their -harp peaks and crags are 
softened and rounded l>\ the purple shadows which creep steadily upward. 
The cliffs, at the foot of which ma) be pictured the Columbia River rushing 
disjointedly through rocks and over rapids, or gently murmuring between 
>till hank-, form the foreground for the gigantic dish <»l ice cream known, 

.1- Mi. II I. and the statel) pile of rock and -now called Mt. Addams, 

■iixl slope gradually down to the prairies, intersected here, there, and every- 
where bj the canyons. The canyons are lined with trees, the dignified yellow 
pine mingling it- branches affectionatel) with the short, stubb) branches 
.md green leaves of the scrub oak, while the man) wild flower- m-tle con- 
tentedly at the feet of the tree-. The streams, wildl) clattering ovei sticks 
and stones al the bottom of the canyons, ma) be heard from the ranch-house. 

The ranch-house is a low, one-storied building, moss-colored with age 
and unpretentiousne--. with the porch facing the north. In front of the 
door -land- a sentinel pine, towering far above the bushes in the door yard, 

and guarding well the main treasures and -(•.!«•(- intrusted to its care. The 
bushes are. for the most part, blush roses, such as can be found in an) door- 
yard long deserted. 

The sun. a hall of inconceivable flame, hangs on the tips oi the tallest 
pine tree-, saying it> good-b) to the world with outflung rays. To the left 
is Mt. Hood, purple shadows crowding together al its base and creeping 
slowl) up while the rays of the buh la) caressing linger- here and there 

among the shadow-, leaving gold fingerprints upon their departure. To 
the right i- Ml. \ddam-. the r0S) glor) 01 the departing SIU1 victorious over 

the shadows, thus bathing the whole mammoth pile of glittering snow 
ice in lints of irridescenl pink light. 

Overhead pink and silver merge into blue and gold in such a mannei 

that the transition i- made hefore being realized, protracted search lading 

to discover the meeting point. 

Now the great hall of lire -eem> to hoe it- hold upon the lalle-l lice- an.i 
falls, ever more and more Swiftly, through the lower hranche- until it i- 

nearl) Bwallowed l>\ the blue-gra) clouds of night thai creep upward. \- 
a (dimax to all this blinding beauty, the sun. with a last, defiant, upflung ra) 
oi gorgeous crimson, drops behind the mountains into the Land of the 
I nknown: while the shadows, its final masters, hasten skyward to proclaim 
victor) to all who would behold, leaving behind them the objects in 
the deserted dooryard, blurred and indistinct. 

The \arious noi-es of the nighl begin, near at hand and alar off. The 

soft, sleep) twittering of the birds in the rose bushes i- accentuated b) the 

-harp, definite "rn,n" made l>\ the nighlhawk a- he finishes a circle in mid- 
air and dip- in a spiral toward the earth. I he crickets, singing their i h< 



s 






I lo» I 



1917 






happy-go-luck] tail of what "Katy-did" and of what she "didn't,'' i» re Heard 
from the adjoining wheal field. 

The <•«>«. 1 breezes, stealing up from the canyons i<» bring blessed relief 
from the heal of the da) to man and beast, whisper their stories ol povert) 
and sorrow, love and honor, t«» the faithful sentinels «>f tin- canyons, the 
pine trees; and cam 1 1 1« - echoes of human habitation, the distant lowing 
of cattle, the whinnying of horses, the challenges of distant cocks, on 
their \\ ings. 

Suddenh all objects are thrown into bold n-lici 1>\ the brilliant light 
of the moon, which has slipped up into the -k\ so swiftl) and silentl) that 
even the birds shorn their surprise at the .ttta< k bj startled twitterings, 
causing the leaves of the bushes t<. rustle a- the) Snail) settle themselves for 

the night. The objects in the clooryard. blurred and made indistinct l>\ the 

setting of the -un. ma\ now be -ecu with perfe I ease, every silhouette stand- 
ing out clearl) and in bold relief. 

The moon, in turn triumphant over tlie shadows as were the) over the 
mui. mounts higher and higher into the sky in pursuit, penetrating at last 

into the deepest of them all: while the kindl\ old lace in the plate of shining 

silver smiles gail) and knowingly, at the same time winking gravel) at the 
secret.- whi-pered to him l>\ the fairies dancing in the canyons. 

Pane) ride- wildl) on her -teed of Dreams on such a night a- this, and 

it is not difficult for the beholder to follow, for the road i> broad and well 
lighted by the brilliant light of the moon. With l'anc\ beckoning him 
from the hack of her horse of beautiful Dream-, and drawing him on, the 
beholder turn- hi- hor-e from the docile, I door\ard. following, with his 

mind ami eye, the flight of the sprite as she >kim> silently over the prairies, 
in the path lighted b) the Moon of Silver \ isions. 

H. M. C. '18. 







I 103 | 







I 



s 

[ I'M. 1 



SENIORS 




[ io:] 



D C 



1917 




Senior (hiss Officers 

Rl'TH CHAMBERS 

• tilrnl 

■ : i PERT 

Prrtiilrnl 

EMIL KIEL 

T'ramrrr 

EVA CUTHBIL 
SfCfCMrjr 




1 



D 



1917 




Florence J. ^albbrc - - • Homing, Minn. Harriei Wrichi Illard • - Denver, I "I". 

UMjr" i:hapn„n" 

Annual Board. 

The happiest hours that evet I spent, 

II ere spent among the tail*. 



1 w < v ..•. 

II vr duties as n chaperon are many. 



I no \l! M \ 

BuebaJU <ii (a); Bukatban. 
His mime lias given him lots of trouble. 



Georgia W. Vmos Rnshville, bid. 

" " "George" 



She tins ii charter member of the 
Bogus Family. 



c;.mi.u> M. \*dersoj • ■ Suunbaogh. Mich, j Anderson - - - - Oconom c, Wis. 

»• *• I v Varied are the meanings oj her shy 

d he the) a ho $ay nothing, for little smile, 

they shall never he i/uoteil. 



Hans M. Andersen • - - - Kan Clair.-. Wi-. NI * I! " Vm»kk>«»> • -; Menomonie, w is. 

y. M. C A. (1) : I -■• ; Annual Board 1 1 

Mchtlagala Ctab <>t. Calm. eool. anil collected; surely she nill 

Dolls hare their i harms, ami so has Andy. H$e in the iiorlil. 



I hw 1 



m 



191Z 




Frances Iri Jackson, Minn. Hilda v. \-hbach • • • • 

"Fat.' "Hilda Ann" 



\>\.\. Minn. 



V. W. C. A. >l>. 121 : (;. V II. Club 121. 

She makes a good friend. 



(.noil looks run in our family, but they 

ran past nir. 



Pearl D. Uzmus Racine, Wis. 

Hum: \ki- Jackson, Minn. -mar 

"Hai'l" V ft ( V 

^ W, C. I. 'ii. (*)| C. N. H. Club (*). ' »""> Aeori »<„•> // fang ;<,/». 

>/i«- dorth all things uell. 

Vlfred I5\«.>t\i) Mcintosh, Minn. 

"Hag" 

Henrietta Atkinson - • Minneapolis, Minn. ink... (i) <:>■. !•■■• HUtm (2): Graiom (i) 

"//rinj. " 



IM.il.. (1 

She has n sparkier on her left hand. 



Edna \i m. Dawson, Minn. 

"F.flnrr" 

I girl that is generous with her blushes. 



(1) : V M C. V Hi •.•■ 

//.• is a hiker o) great repair. 



Helen Marie Barred • • • • Waverly, Iowa 

"Skortj " 
Phllo in (S)l Piw. PUlo '.'' H ~ 



Tall; is h'-r business. 



[110] 



m 



1917 




s»\ **\ 'is - " 




\I\kivn Babcb Isbpeming, Mich. Blanche k. Bartle\ - - • - Laurens, Iowa 

"liar this" .„,- 

Hiker* •!. • ..•.; Soe. Hilton: Philo hi (J); v W, 

\ . 1 1 . _• i . 

She can play ragtime t» perfection. 



Phllo (1)| V. ft. C. A. Ill ..'.: Camp Pin ... 

U.. Club. 



A winsome little miss. 



Clarence D. Barneti • Gull Lake, Saak., < an. 

A i. t,u.. I II... I,! (J), 

true i" the tittle cirl on tin- corner. 



Hazel F. Bauter Oahkoah, \\ i- 

Y. ft C A.i Pbllo. 

t$ i>l ump ns an apple dump! ins:. 



Lloyd G. Becker La Crosee, Wis. 

•I U 

Innual PU) in: Football hi (2); Basketball in 
it): Baaebal .'i : Tr... i. (2). 

"I'll fiianl you, while yOU mn\ have the 
head on you, I'te zot the looks." 



Eluyra Baumcartner .... Pandora, Obit 

"Hi,- 
V ft • \ 

/// days are pleasant it hen "llap/n" 

(s present. 



I'm i \. Becker Columbus, Neb. 

Football. 

Interested in athletics. 



Kathkvn BeLE Pine City. Minn. 

System is her middle name. 



I 111 1 



D I li 1917 i i □ 




Dor 1 Bemis Bondurant, Iowa Ethki Bla.ncher - - \.w \,.A. V , i . 



•> \\ C. A. I) <«); I ibtoei (J): So 

PUlo in : \. IV-.. Phllo >.M: Hiken (1) ! Pn 

liawkcyc Club (2) : Camp Flw Glib. 



II orld without nun, nil me! 



/ had t« stay mid hypnotise some 
llai ill us Prodigiousus. 

Marguerite Blandi.nc ■ - - - Ilam-x. \. I). 
■■/'■r 

Miriam M. Bennett • • • Clear Lake, Wis. y. w. c. a. (i) («; Tank a«b (!) • -•'. 

"Mlm" 

r. w. < \ (i) '-••. 

Determination and efficiency <n<- het aim*. 



Edna Bobkrc 



Esther \. Burke Ugoma, Wis. 

- - Eau Clair.-. \\ is. 



l/» thumb is cold; won't you please 
take a in? 



Oh, l.i'ls! tin buzz? 



Charles I. Braun - • - • Manitowoc, Wis. Fl „ lilN(1 K Byrd . 



•CkvlU 

K.hloi-iii llu- I. IUDU*!; (...%.!.... >.'!: Annual Play 

■ li : Nlghiingalo Ctal 



- - Hemet, Cal 






She speaks, believes, acts, just as she ought. 



BllE 



I iu* I 




\1\ki Cameron • * - - < sville, 111. Lydia Honors Carpenter • • • Butte, Mont 

>' '""'"' r "'" '"" x '" " Lydia takes torn* high 

summers day. , ,., , ; „. ,„„„,„„ , s 



alson Crwal Fall-. Mich, [bene I'.. Casper • • - Chippewa Kail-. \\i- 

Batkrtball <i>. Xlfb*ln$aU Club •.•>. . Club (1) 

//.• nut) he „!<!. hut he has young U Independence i- her middle name. 



Roth \. Cass Weetville, Iml. Carrie E. Chambers Chicago, I1L 

lOi I. the door on a woman's nit. and it Desperately in earnest. 



nill out at the easement. 



Hi in \ . Chambers 



\I«>nr<>c. \\ i». 



"Tubby" 

\\n CesANDER Sioux Falls, S. I). T. W. CA (1) (2)»V. IV. - I -; T.n..i. 

"Aim" Clu!. 

T. w. c. / - ► it). i/, formula j f argument is quite complete; 

lielie ■lien's rights. thing, only louder, each time. 



I 113) 



M 



1917 





St. 



JM 



m 




Kith BeLUOTI ChARLSON Lau Claire. Wis. ETHEL ClAMOA • • • 

"CkarUr" 
Hik. r*i V. U i \ Y. U. < \ (2). 



Her ■'/»•'( eyes desire truth. 



Emma Choudbk Seaforth, Minn. 

- ulte" 

•7//.' Hi! That was a good joke!" 



Kith M. Coolei Dubuque, I"».i 

"CooUy" 

PUlo .li : <..ri Hiker* (1); \ Pm, - !■ : V » . 

i \. m. (2) j r. ...... Clob .!• 

i is my glittering hope. 



Janesville, Wi». 

' know her not. 



Viola Cochrane ci.uk. S. l>. 

YOU must limr noticed that almost eier\ one 
that amounts to anything spent his early 
the country. 



I'i.i m\ \1. BlKMiAM • - Canninjilun. \. I). 



Hattie Cooper • • • • Fond du Lac. W». 

■p.,th" 

PUlo <2<- 

The most deserving o) praise care the Catherine M. Creacer Goshen. Ind. 

least about it. Repose is the cradle oj pouer. 






S 

I in 1 



m 



1917 C 



D 




\\ vi in; \l. Cripb Goshen, Ind. 

"U all" 
■■ ..'■ ; 1. 1.. ( lob (1)| 1 W I \ (l)i 

(I) j Orchestra • 1 > : Bunlnvra 

nual. 

Tin- happiest life that evet was led. 
Is always tn -nun mill never /<» wed. 



Reinholo I-.. Dahlcrbn Fergiu Falls, Mum. 

"Ren" 

\ V ( V Hi 

// •■ hardly learned to know him. 



Mmuhv D\\i» 



I .1 Grange, ill. 



/ am so fresh that the blades of grass 
Turn green with em > (U / DOSS. 



II \/u Dawson 



Grand Rapids, Mich. 



II e envy your books, — you give them *<» much 

more ot yourself than you givt us. 



Samuel R. Demerii ■ - Lake Wills, Wis. 

".Sam" 

V M i \. .11 ..•»: Football '-•>: Buketball 

>ii i.'i: It.... I -•'; Capt. Baseball (J): 

rrack >.'■ ; Tennla Hi 

An all-around athlete, and m home with 

the tellmi •.. 

Artaxa M. Denniston - - Fergus Falls, Minn. 

"Tax," 
i I i \. .I. i.-i : i imp Fin •.'•. 
R»l\ puis ' hut. people, she's reducing. 



Id i.u 0. Dickerx Wausau. \\ i-. 

■II,. k" 

JT. \l. i \. (1) (2) ; Gavdcwi <:\. 

Maturing is his hobby. 



\\ita Dover Manitowoc, Wis. 

v W. C. v 

) nur eyes are open, but you're 
smiiiil asleep. 



i us ] 



1917 




Maktin Dbwei Doyle Menomonie, Wit. M\m Aucb Earle - - Greencastle, Ind. 

t): Annual Plaj Hi. . , , 

, , Lite i\ real, life u earnest. 

\ • do today what you can put off 
until tomorrow . 



Marcarei Di\n Mill. .11. \\ i-. 

"Peg" 
Y. W. I \ Hi 121 : Phlto (I): T....... i ; 

May the earth cover her mistakes ■•< 

tin- future. 



MaYBELLE L EOE ... Sl. Paul. Minn. 

V \x. . \ ,i. (J) 

h I can't hmr my own, I nan; 

sun: ■ 



Marion Edwards • ■ • Fort Mkinson. \\ i-. 

Y. W. < \ 

more.' / may yet do something 
sensational. 



I!i tii <>. Km i. Mankato, Mil 

Perhaps she is sick, or is in /.. 
not dined. 



Paul II. Ehrhard - - - • Menomonie, Wis. 

- (1) ..'I • I": 

He is alums ready uith a story. 



I{<>i (-. Elpxer Manitowoc Wis. 

Klkm (I): l » Club it), 

ell whatever he undertake*. 



s 

IK I 



191 




Frances C. Eller .... Janesville, w is. 

Y. W. I . I .:,i. Club < I 

Stet • . 
II izei 1 .11 ii -(•-. Chicago, III. 

Phllo hi (2): V. w. i v hi <j. : Bikcn 

Say giris, <i» you know I am from 
Chit 

Edith \l. Fitch Mi- 

"5mmmp" 
Phllo: Ctrl fflk»n. 

rt e /.«'•/' ".■• -i ofA«i s<> »(•// //»«/ n e 
</(»«*: need a chaperon. 



Ethel Mae Fundi - • Albert Lea, Minn. 

"BulMr." 
V. «■. C. A. I Philo. 

Vaturt knows exactly hot* to mix 
her colors. 



Clara M\i Evansom • Uben Lea, Minn. 

V U. ( \. (1) (J), 

Mtica knowledgi fa books. 



Gertrude II. Fiewecbr • • - Menasha, Wis, 

i Si.rt •;« : \ l'i. .1 Tennla 

Club (I) 

/ think a man and a Canoe the height 

III hlip fit Hiss. 



\i.m.« Mu Foster 



Phillip*, \\i- 



/ iiiirniin is governed, it a man tnl.es 
her hand. 



Erma Frisch Si. Charles, Minn. 

"Thnlm" u' "U orm\" 

Y. w. c. a 

In expert in the handling ot males. 



[ 117] 




\kthi k H. Gambli --• - Qoquet, Minn. Perri F. Gifford Milton, Wis, 

"CrumbU" "(-iff" 

.': ll.k.r. |2); Nightingale Club (2). 



//.■ till-, //n all he knows and then some. 



Uiii.i. \\i«. 

II .■; ways <irc ways »t pleasanti 



\l.\l \ M U GAN2 • 

\ Vk ( V. i.'l PI 



thort, hut I like them 
lall and n iUou » . 



Bertha Gimmestad .... Belview, Minn. 

••«-•/«■• 

Y. % < v (I) (2); I. tun. Club. 
Call her up seven times and she'll go. 



\..\f« Glbasom Manitowoc Wis. Marjorie Goodmam - - - Muscatine, lows. 



Our o/' the several that Manitowoc sent us. 



Peg understands men. 



Geraloine E. Golden . - - - Wonewoc. Wis. "Don" 

.,.„,,,,•• Phllo: Y. ft. « \. (1) It). 
1. u. < \ (I) '-•': Camp Ftw CliU (2>. seldom haunts the heart where 

I laugh not boisterously hut StUI— I laugh. learning grOWS. 



H18) 




G. Greek Monroe. \\ i-. Henm 0. Grubert • • • • Menomonie, \\ i«. 

CbeM jn.i «.':... k... ciub I I I 

You laugh at me when I talk, but I laugh 
at you when you work! 



ilwaj i good-natured, ami willing to 
accommodate. 



Florence E. Green • • Fort Atkinson. \\i*. Eva Githeil 

"Floreitio" 



II nays cook your •.//nils in a double boiler. 



W aukcslia. V\ i- 

1 W I I (1) (t)| i - T.nni. 

Club. 

■I wise and masterly inactirity. 



I \i it\ El U N H vhn • • - 

..... V \x 

// genuine seeker alter knowledge. 



Km.. -In. WU Helen Esther Harris • • • Princeton, bid. 

"Ilrtrn K.thrr" 



f. W. C \ . «M 121. 

/ lady so prim. 

arcely can smile. 



L Marcubrite Halbrooks • - EvaasvUle, Ind. Dorothi Harte Evansvdle, Wis. 

" tU! 

Y. W. ( L (1) (1); Hiker. (I). Phil » '" «> ! v * ' ^ ' ' - ,: *«■>• 



Alter man Came unman, and she hoi 
after him eier sin* 



Clttb ill it). 

ff'e've heard that the wasn't going to 
teach II. E. 



C 119] 



D 



1917 



313 




Graci Harriei Harwood 

y. w. ( \. rj). 



My definition <>i fussing:— Attentions 
without intentions. 



Chicago, 111. \im\ Hendrickson - • • - Sisseton, S. D. 

"HtUU" 

Y. « i \ .11 ..'i i is G C'S (1) i2). 
Jolly, good-natured, and full ol fun. 



Elso Bblu Hatch - - - Eau Claire, Wis. Marios 0. Hess La Grange, III. 

•■Hal.hr," y V q x ,,, ,_,,. Mlk ,.,.. Villi.!. 

v w ( \ mi ; Hiken >i». , , , . , 

I stand alone; I need no assistance. 
U oman 1 at beSl a contradidion still. 



, ,, „ , ... , Kum>i II. Iliviz OakfieM. We. 

Iiiiiiv \. Ili.wiiii Escanaba, Mich. ••/./«,«••• 

V If. C. \. .1. ._•.; r,.. v \| . V ._•, 

•natS, he's not a fish; he is president 



Y. W. C. A. ii). 
inothet thin fount} lady that describes 



herself a\ a Stout girl. 



of the Y.M.C. I. 



Li cm Paulsen Hiwce .... Chflton, Wis. 

I.mkiti MORSE HlLER - - Columbia City. Ind. ••//,,,-• 

Y. W. C. V: Phi ■•: 111 k. I-. 



The world /.nous little o) its greatest men. 



o. fail Muse, inspire me with thoughts. 



1 



o 

[ ISO 



1917 




BOMTA Muhmvnn 



South Kaukauna, \\ i». Louis >. Huches 



Have more than thou showest; 
Sprat. ttSi than thou knoii est. 



i [oi i i m:>> K 



Sergeant Blaff, lows. 



Here I am; uhat are you going to do 
about il'f 



Florence \m> Hull Milan. 111. 

1 VK C. A. (I) (1); PMIo (1) >2> : Hik.r. ill: 
5«< 4 TnU. Phil.. ■:■ ; Linn.. 

It is not necessary '<<• have a deep understanding 

OJ things to speak confidentially about them. 



•Rum" 



■ Muscatine, Iowa 



Mr. I., .m (I); Band (I) '-'': 

Hiken Hi. 

And still the u under grew that one small 
head could carry all he kneu. 



Nora Louise Hulbush - ■ • Billings, Mont. 

a better scout than her dignity will 

allou you to believe. 



I.i.mnx \. Hi —v - 



- • I .a Crosse, \\ is. 



i » i \ 

/ like aboi <■ all things to b( 



Earl P. Hummel -• • ■ Green Bay, Wis. Ella Jackson De Pere, Wis. 

Hiken ■ -■ 



ll>- is as v.. si he U i" thi 



I lore to jingle, jabber, and chat; 

My pastime ■■on -an fudge from that. 



i.'i l 



1917 




Dorothy France* Johnson Emu Claire. Wis. Forrest H. Joni Wabasha, Minn 

*" W " C * \ichl.n. 

Discretion in speech is an art. " Ic "'"' 

Brains, hut nn heart: she has ft. 



Eleanor Johnson .... Mankato, Minn, p..,-, ■■ ,__., , . ... 

••Jmkmmtt" rRANCKS M. JONES • \iii|.n>. Mum. 
T. W. C A 

■■ * ' V i.., ni . A.. 



7*A«- Defter you hum hrr the better 
like her. 



Spinster, by the will 0/ (,„d and the 

' rtflti ,,l man. 



lev L Kashner Reedsburg, Wis. 

"XwA" 

ft*n< /»«• studies; 
he has had one since he's been fti 



Myrtie Km uk Cullowhee, Y < . 

V U ( \ 

<>/ a dreamer, wisdom »< 



Gertrude Harriet Keep • - Coldwater, Mich. 

1 U 1 . V. .11 

Happy am I. from care /*« fret 

II h) arm't they all contented I: 



Ceorce 15. Kellerman • - Cumberland. \\ is. 

"AmmMte" 

Cwlun < 1 • . . 1 — u„l. hi. 

On what meat doe* this OUT CaeSOl 
that he has grc eat? 









1917 




Joyce B Keli > Chippewa Falls, \\k 

Y. W. ( \ |) (t) 
Laugh ami grow fat. you littlr nUCaL 



Myrtle Klabi m>»: • ■ 



Iberdeen, S D. 



"Ufn- 

Y. U . K 

U »rr\ mill I lioic nrtrr met. 






Emil Charles Kib - Ironwood, Mich. Carl H. Klami 

4 mon /«f every emergency, he has never « fratf men Rose lived, but 

t>rrn found WOntil 



Minn. 



/ dotfOj //. 



Paui <:. Knoof Elkhorn. Wis '•' »■'•«•* M. Kramer • • • - Preston, Minn. 

"LmttUr" 
■'•' Sui (J)i Pm .,.„..„: v m. """- »)« Y. 1 C 1(1) (J). 

//. maftea ,/ ..,„„/ ,„>„,/ mutation is the first an ,l lost word 

lor me. 



X| "" l{| " ^ ( >" South Bend, Ind. 

Y. W. C A |) (j), 

Dod*j adopted daughter. 



Ross F. Krei / - - Menominee, Mich. 

Oo/ </«w /////,■ D 
" i '"' • •• ■• to much. 



i m 



I 



1917 




l-..i i> Krick Dayton, Ohio 

//>• has known tome, fussed <i few, and is still 

looking around. 



MaYME E. Ki BICEK ... \\,. M \\\;^ \\ ;„. 

"Kmbtt" 
y. W. C x ■ 1 1 ; « 

/ quote m> one but myself. 



Emu Cabi Kroenic .... Wautao, Wis. 

"Net,-. Hippo" 

<..M.|..,- 

W here dues slir 



V. I. Kusckajewksi North Menomonie, Wis. 

It )<>u can't toy it. tneeze it. 



I \. Lamb 



Ripon, \\ i-. 



Pre*, rii loi I Club 1 1 1 : I 

llik.r. Ill; TfMk 'li 

fie likes to hear himself talk. 



Marian \. k. \/ Delafield, Wi-. 

"A»«>" 

Philo Hi : T«bdIi in \ ii in. 

A girl with a dimple run always smile. 



Wm. H. LaMPERT W'uusuu. \\ i*. 

"Bill" 

iball ill 131: Turk ill 
\i « l. (1) 

I ipi. Track (1 
*>*" - Bukelball (2). 

Regardless »/ the honors that ore bestowed upon 
him. he is always the same boy. 



iLOISIl > LAKCEH - • • 

"Happy" 
••: Track: Band. 



..ill.-. \\ is. 
right hand man. 






I 121) 



1917 




Cora Lanxinc Whitehall, Wis. Vcnes \. Larson - - - Jamestown, N. V 



/ never trouble trouble until trouble 
troubles »"•. 



"1/v dad's " minister, but I am your pal.' 



Bessii W. LaRue • - - • Mason <itv. l"«-« 

ESTHER \. LaRSE.N .... Willm.it. Minn. "Btuy" 

I - (I) (S) . Mil I) 

Hikm (i) (3): Pw* Hlkon (3); PMio • :<-. 7*Aere u nothing half to sweet in In- as love's 

v. w. ( v Miurii: dream, especially <>/ « plumber. 

•i good mixer. 



1 1 > v LEIMNCER Akron. 1ml. 

She lui\ been Long »«»'//» us. 



Rosi M. I in. ..in - - • Marshalltown, !"»■> 



Simeon J. Leland Oshkosh, Wis. Grace H. Lindsai Redfield, S. l». 

^ w. c \. •!> 

V. M. < i *au. //„, , lolh thr i itt ie busy bee improve 

"Fellows, it was ju-t like this? each shining hour. 






S 

I I2S I 



□ c 



D 1917 







Kathrym I.ott Decorah, Iowa Isabelle D. Lowe - - - - Neillsville, Wis. 

"AV "luy" 

1. 1 C. A (1): Phil. 3). Y. W. ^ \ : i : Oichcam (I). 

II,, - time" and Specs remained uppermost ,,, „// ,/„. ,i, ilips / /,/,,. ,/„. /„.,, 

'" lu ' r '""" l - l much prefer i<> tit and rest. 



Carouni II. Louch --- - Jordan, Minn. 

.-lit" 
^ \\ 1 \ ( 1) (J) . 

Discretion in speech is better than 
eloquence. 



Charles Blair MacLean • Vlexandria, S. l>. 

■■Ma. - 
Cavelaan <H i.'i: HIkon (1); laaoal Board (2)s 
Football <l> >.'•: Track i Bud 

There is an atmosphere oj happiness about 
that num. 



Matthew \I\ki Ely, Minn. 

Baaoball ni: Football (1). 

\.«/ yet infected with the Pusso Coccus. 



Joseph Victor Lynn • • • Calgary, Uberu 

•Papa" 

!!<■ knew something before he come here. 



Swim Ethbi Marks - - - Fort Smith, Vrk. 

"Gabby" 

Phllo (1) (S): Y. V C. A '-''. 
/ r<,r i„ everything, ii not the whole foot 



Lyia L Maruska - • • New Prague, Minn. 

"M-mrk" 
Phil.. (2)j Camp Flic ClrU; T«rab Club. 

A merry heart maketh a cheerful 
i ountenance. 



£ 



; 131 I 



1] 



1917 







Muuon McCredie Elgin, 111. 

•i/ u . •• 

V. W. C v (1) (2); I-..- 1 u . 

\» stuffer. no duffer. 
Hut some good 



Loretta Gcrtrudi McGbe • [ahpeming, Mich. 

Cinp J 1) i.M : (.:. 

erishes the nu m tummer 

tchool flirtations. 



Kathryn McGlacfun • • • Hoquiam, With. 

Belief ng iii the twim. 



I. Balph McNari San Joae, Cal. 

I'm a stranger here; Hi nun is m\ 



R. Clifford Miller • • • 

"MtW 



Ely, Minn. 



Ethel McG 



•/.>*•• 



Minneapolis, Minn. 



I woman oj resolution and steadfast 
purpose. 



Blanche Meek Qaremont, Minn. 

I maiden meek and mild. 



Football (1) (2); Basketball Hi it). 

A good mind and a strong body. 



Jennie Moi McKinley. Minn. 

Y. W. t \ ■ t i • : 

Of " good beginning cometh a good end. 



127 | 



1917 




7 



Hazel \. Moniam Wausao, Wia, 

•Mu.l.h- 

II In should I !»■ inlil anything? 



BEULAB MONK Denmark. WU. 

// <•<■/. ends are busy times for me. 



In i \n \lu\K Denmark. \\ i>. 

"See Beidah" 



\l via \1. Moore Nowata, Okla. 

••jr«rj M" 

\. v. i \ i .!...,. i . Stonionb Sul (1). 

Self-love, my liege, it not to vile « tin. 



\\\n\ Belle MoRun Mlieman, Wis. 

Honey it the "»>' of all evili may we have ' • "• Mi ldeh 



Lynden, Wash. 



lots "j the root. 



Vivian Morrow Vppleton, \\ i«. 

I tub" 

Philo in '.'•. 

u in should she ttudy? Luck is always 
with her. 



Hilton It): dnlxn it); v \i I \ it). 
It !• enjoy his stories <>.' the " est. 



Hi mm. Mi 1.H111.1.WI1 - South Kaukauna. Wis 
I'd nk hurst's understudy . 



S 

I U« I 



01= 



1917 




John M. Mi IXICA 



Orlfinillr. Minn. 



"John" 



\n Editor, v mill) (t)iY.X.I I 

. Bar,.) .!»: I... .. (S). 

■ tliinti and everything, 
even n salary. 



Edward Bernard Murph\ - Menominee, Mich. 
(, ruing married did not hurt him a hit. 



Edward G Newcomb - - - La Crosse. Wis. 

Ind h>- taid that he was immw 

feminine charm. 






Delbert Wku.ht Myers • Missouri Valley, la. 

■Hie (M 

lie Bo r.l |S). 

r the tint n< Menomonie. 



Carl Nevpbrt London, Wis. 

V. M. C. A. (I) (S): C - 01 Pro* 

aeu> M C. \ (S) Se '■■ > lib (S) : 
Annual PUj (l)i Or.-lir.ir.. un.l Kan.! HI. 

■' the hands of a telephone receiver. 



\hi.im. !>. Olso.n - - • - Oconomowoc, Wis. 

"trim*" 

Feu things have failed to which I set 
my u ill. 



i; \i .i"n E. Nyhus 



orence M. <>i»<>\ . - . [shpeming, Mich. 
• • St Paul. Minn. -ou" 

V. tt. C. \ -J': Phllo - I Cirii (S). 

«...». |.-,,.. Footbal I (S) . inouol B.-ir, 



/.• you don't succeed m first, tr\. try 



I used to be ouin tOueni: hut mnt 
I hare cash ' h 



la 



191Z 




Leonard C. Olson tshland, Wis. 

"OU" ■ 
Utaoal Plaj >ii : \ . Football (1) 

it) -. Baaketball >li (2) i Football 

ted "i an air and Grace by no 

means common. 



I OWEN Durarul. \\ i». 

Rikm '-••: i. .n.i..,. mi (*). 

"My hrurt is in Uurand. but oh you kid!" 



Mam E. Patterson 



■/>«,•• 



Cherokee. i"«.i 



A sense of duty pursues W 



Helen C Paul - - - - 

"Shorty" 

V U. C K. 'I' I2>. 



Pbtteville, Wia. 



u mild tlmt this world were "«<■ long 

dream of duncv. song and men. 



Beth M. Palmer Brodhead, Wia, 

"FrtH 
Y. W. ( \ 

fusser she would be. 



John R. Patlow 



•/•«•• 



Gilbert, Minn. 



V \1 <:. \. Cabinet. 

Quiet and unobtrusitf. hut gets there 
fUSt the same. 



Esther M. Peacock - • - Lake Geneva, \\ i«. 

"Pta 
When I uill I ui!I, and uhen I iron't 

I won't. 



M. BSRTBN v I'l l$| 



Anoka, Minn. 



Brr- 



Phil.. (I) - : W. C A. (1) (2); Tmni. Qnb 
.1. f. W. C. A. (J) i i 

«:i,,i. .. 

The Anoka boys like her} to 



I im ) 




I mix Pbrrh Towner, \. I). Herbert R. Petersou Superior, Wis. 

"/■"" 0*a«" "H*b" 

a heart. 

II- 't from Superior, and <■■ i redit i» 
his town. 



Harri E. Peterson .... Stillwater, Minn. 

Hi Tii Po 



Claw Tr..,. (I): Y. M. C A. (I) it 
Siouio -■ (2); Burt 

Printu hobby. 



"Rulhie' 
V. tt. 1 . V. Ml (.•>. 



Minneapolis, Minn. 



/ little more pep. Rut hie. 



Sua iv E. RaMHARTER • • • ■ Oak.-. \. I). 

Marcarei '. Poulsson - F •»! t Benton, Mont. -..■«•■ 

c . ■ .«. / i Y. W. C A. (1) (*). 

System is the keynote of si,' 

"I never play with the \ 



l.'i ... \. Preston .... Coldwater. Mich. William \. Raltio Ely, Minn. 

'In, who has the art of good expression. The boy from the Iron Range. 



•ID 
I 131 I 



n 



1917 




I. Eocah Ra\ Menomonie, Wis. 

Outing Group i Swimming tad B 

■•// In I '<■ you are resting you "in tear 
down iluit," 



Hi ii s I). Reoford 



Denver, Colo. 



•Hilt" 



v \\ C. A. (1)| Phllo '•!': HDwn 'li. 

■it you uould have i-""'/ things come your 
way, go after them." 



Myra l>. Richards Menomonie, Wis, 

"Shorty" 
•> W. C A. (1) 

Experience is « good teacher, hut she sends 
in tome terrible bills. 



Myrtle I. Richards - • • • Calumet, Mich. 

1 tt I \ 



FRED J. Rkiioh .... \.« Prague. Minn. 

<...n, Wen <\> i.'l ; V M C, A- (1) '-'>: »■•■ ud 

: c 

hikes to have </ finger in everything, it not 

ihv iiholr hand. 



I. .in ReYERSON \la\\illi\ \. 1). 

y. w. c. a. (i). 

\.// lost, but gone 

Grace Riersok - - Blooming Prairie, Minn. 

1 W. ( \ (I) : i: (, I 

Inother prim tittle miss, that scared) 
can smile. 



I.i i ILE RlLEI - 



Fergus Fall*. Minn. 



Horace! Horace! l/> kingdom '■" 
it Horace. 



[m] 



1917 




Clyde M. R< ... Negaunee, Mich. 

"Box" 
Y. M. < 

#e careful.' The girL trill captur. 



Loi H. Robinson • • • Zumbro Falls, Minn. 

"Shorty" 
Tmck II); Hllwn (S)i t)i Y. If. 

7V//A- «//««// piV/s; / A</»»- barrela 0/ 



Deborah I . ROBERTS • ■ • Pine City. Minn. 
Girls, ir*j »» laughing matter. 



Florence Rockwell .... Downing. Wis. 
The top <>' thr morning to ye. 



Mary Rockwood Durango, < "I". 

"Tk 

V ». t \ (1) •-<■ 

Il Marion and Frances will, I uill. 



I'm 1. Lloyd I!«>i«i. Superior, w is. 

Club II. : (..,..!..». (J) 1 V \l. 

/ am so unimportant that no one minds what 
I say, tO / sn\ it; ii is the only 

comfort I haie. 



Helen Virginia R 5 1 leph, Mo. 

"Ginnir" 

I chatter, chatter at 

II hen to -top I never know. 



Vrthi i; I. Romeis tntigo, w is. 

l.rr" 

\ \! < \ II) (1) ; T 

He is in love uith himself and has 
little competition. 



I IU1 



□ 




Frank Rosmam Green Bay, Wis. 

■■■ 

Hi minds kit mi n business. 



V.. M. Saencer La Crosse, Wis. 

Has a strong interest in Millinery. 



I.M.ix S. \\»\>\ Naperville, 111. K, " N '- '•• Sausbum • - • Burlington, Wis. 

>. u. «.. \. -n. Stands in tin- na\ o) the dost in any 

i , , i demonstration, 

1 unman 0) meant, hut u hat sin- mi-aiis. sin- 
alum- knows. 



\l UtCARI i v < ii... ii 



Hazel I. Scott Rhinelander, Wis. 

New I lm. Minn. •» . \\ . ( .. \. (|). 



Tftr actions "' WOmen ari- the best inter- 
pretations oj their thoughts. 



Harvei K. Scott .... Menomonie, Wis. 

U hat an art In- lias <>t questioning! 



II hen not '/.%/<•«•/». she's with Jimmie. 



HoRTEKSE Seaman Sandwich, III. 

Knot.!. ExpiMtloa: "Thow dlity, buij dmo. m 

She ought to have a sandwich. 



S 

I IS1 I 




Vircinia Seema* Kewaunee, Wu. Eunice I. Shah Eacanaba, Mich. 

"Little Serman" ... .. 

V u , s Wl A r.,,,,1 ,..,. A pleaswg personality u a perpetual letter 

Her moiei cottage will a, '" introduction. 



Victor J. Sipple 



Menomonie, Wis, r 0M8T b. §„, WA , 



Milton, Wis. 



Football Hi |2): Batkelball (1). 

Quality, net quantity. 



\iiik \I. Smith .... Manchester, Iowa 

"At" 
Volleyball (2): Teuias Y. W. i.. \ Cabinet! 
Hawkey* Club. 

bit as the deuce. 



<.. Kenneth Smith .... Galesville, Wis, 

••Smiths" 

Caveleen (I) (2): Blkew (1) '-•■ : V. M 
<U (2); Tenala Club (1) ':•'. 

"When I was young I tpake like a child and acted 
tike "'"•; / haven* t outgrown it 



II ken (2) i Y. J I (2) : 

T.a.k ill (2); Nlfhi Hawki 

"I ii under hou Innti it Will lie before I < "" 

i-<i liiirni- and set m\ zirl." 



l.iKi.i.v S. Spencler ■-• - Menasha, Wis. 

If. W. I K. (1) (2); reaali I 

Her mind runs ;«- fr;. 



Erna Stephani Manitowoc, \\ i-. 

I'd rather tun-step than ualtz. Hill. 



s 

I iss I 






m 



1917 




Winifred K. Straus ■ • Fergus Falls, Minn. Ethel Swanson Litchfield. Minn. 

" B """'" T. W. C A ■ Club. 

She has the unspeakable good fortune to win 



a true heart and the merit to keep it. 



She lias just the quirt hind it hose nature 



varies. 



Beulah Vera Stoblei • • Black Earth, Wis. K , T Augusts, Wis. 

Phllo <:< \ W . « \ (1) '.'•; Trnni. <l.,l. 

(1) «), 



6oo</ at problem*, but a hard mie tn solve. 



r. w. c a (i) 

Thou art pale in nightly ttudiei 



Marvin Thompson .... Menomonie, Wis, Janct Elizabeth Thomson • • Oregon, Wis. 

*'"'"' the best senium. 

Served his time on the Harder. 



Theodokk I. Thompson 



c,„ • , u; Ellyh Josephine Tibbits • • Waukesha, Wia, 

Superior, Wk r,/,/,,," 



•TlbbW 

y. w. c a. (l) 
Y M ' K »• HU «" W* 1 Girts, where ran I get some live stock 



Tid is a typical red-head. 



insurance: 



I 13*) 




Ethel M. Tillotson 



•TIUW 



Y. W. ( . \ Hi ..'i 

Full of fun. and mischief, too. 



tntigo, Wia. \liin\M II. Timbers - • - Menomonie, Wia. 

"Afttc" 

H) p.'. ; B ••■■ ilwll; On b«Mra (1): Bud 

<::_.. PUj ■!>. 



Doing things she shouldn't do. 



Specializing in Carpentry. 



Ethel Tilton • • • • Chippewa Falls, Wis. Helen I. Tompkin Mankato, Minn. 



•Tim*" 

t. U. C. \- -li (1) : Tamil Club. 
I'm just as tired '/" / can be. 

I'rr hud to many dates to keep', 

l/v lessons don't appeal to me. 
So please go away and let me sleep. 



Edna M. Ullrich - - - • Watertown, Wia. 

She has an ideal in mind, but uho is it'f 



Y. W. i \ (J)i Annual Board 12) : Trnni. Qlb 
.1. ..'.. 

'Tis bliss to be in love. 



(.wfitn. VanCleave • • - Men Market, bid. 

■Ton" 

Blessed With plain reason and common 



M\kti\ R. Valaske - • • Menomonie, Wis. \. W. Van Gem Ottnmwa, Iowa 

"Marly" "I an" 

B.n.l U*d«r; lU.knlMll (2): Orchr.tr*. .{ /,///«. fussing noil and thru 

11 l like hit music and his company. Is relished by the best of men. 






1917 




Ka* W. ^ ihees .... Davisburg, Mich. Hilda V.Weimar U Cr •. \\ i-. 

-PmuT ••//,/•• 

"/ am willing to <i« whatever the rest <!<>." 

That • .»'/ possession of herself. 



El IZABBTH S. W ISLE1 - 
JT. I C \ 



■ • Diiluth. Minn. Emma Jane Wells ... Brewster, Minn. 

"Jane" 
, , . Annual Bcu- 

tUl Worth Inning. 

-uiil! It here did I hear that 
before. 



Marjorie Wells • • ■ • 
■P'tf" 



Well*, Mich. 



She can sing the savageness out of 

a bear. 



|{i in \. Win/ Aberdeen, S. D. 

"I ,nw" 

Jf. W. C A, ■-' 

Rests first, then studies. 



I.. m J. m Welsh - ■ • . Crosby, Minn. Charles J. Werrell .... MondovL Wis 

•■Ch.,U t " 
"I'll be there uilh the uoinan." 



Phllo (J)i V. *. (.. A. (1); T.„, 

from nil care. 



I IW| 



1917 







*n 




#— 





Edith K. Whitmore .... Duluth, Minn. Helen K. Wilkinson - - Oconomowoc, Wis 

"Dmth" 
\ K i \ Phil©. 

TdSU the joy that brings from labor. I' 1 '" '""» «'"«»« '""' ''""' '""" '"" " 



Mayme Wilda Manitowoc Wis. Hazel M. Willums - • - Jamestown, N. Y. 

I'-uttrhUnd" "BUtf 

Y. 1 i \. ill. 

SA« fau •• 0/ wisdom. ti 1 /1 • ■ • j 

Thouph small in size is wondrous wise. 



Olive Wolfram Portage, Wis. 

v w. •:. \ (1) (*)i «■ S. is. CM -•• 

She enjoyed a joke and relished a pun. 



Leah Yager Galesburg, 111. 

We could hardly get her picture. 



\w>\ [lens Wbicht - • • • Wanatah, End. Harrieti F. Zerr .... Fori Smith, Ark. 

■\leel me in the Utile red tchoolhoUSe, - '"«'/. <<>llected look. 



In heck!' 



kei pulses beat by a book. 



S 



I 1 -w I 



D 



1917 




Carl Harris Indianapolis, Ind. 

Graduate. 

Ye gods! hem he tan talk! 

VlOLi LeYSE Kewaunee. \\ [g, 

Aufutl Gradual*-. 

She took chemistry last year and the 
faculty '-Hi ored her. 

Marguerite E. Bostwick - - Janesville, Wis. 

J.iniiatN Graduate. 

"/ diet that I maj write '<> »»> man." 

William A. Byer Cushion. \\ i». 

"BUT 
lanaarj Graduate 

Hr has nays and WOVet that take uith 
the maids. 



Florence McDonald • • • Montezuma, Iowa 

"Mac" 
Auiu.i Gradual* \ \ 

"Oh. girts. I oming." 

Marie F. Alexander • • • « Princeton. Ind. 

-A 

Jan. Graduate: Hil • ■) II ikrn 

ud Tim, ol PhflOl Y. U. I \ 

Oh. gee! I hate to dance with short men. 

■ - ■ Janetville, Minn. 



"Dair" 



Harvey Davidson 

Iuwij Graduate. 

ilwaya be polite and giie your seat to the ladies. 
tho you are on the water uagon. 

Eliza Estrop Mandan, N. I). 

Y. v*. C. \. : phOoi BOua 

/. Eliza where she got her start. 



I 140 ] 




Leila Claim Lammers 



G castle, End. Gladys Lefeber •' m, Wis. 

JjIlU :■ V. W. < \ 



•/ quirt and refined young lady. 



All things at the willing mind. 



\'w\ Shaver Brentwood I 

Janiun ' 

What do you mean, your bird won't ring? 



Jeanette \. Rbbs Klgin. 111. 

"Jmu- 
n Cnduu; v w. C \. (1) (J); Philo: 

H.k.t.. 

Her eye» SO bright. — they shine ill night 
U hen the moon am far auay. 



Flora Thomas G City, !■»<!- 

Jannuj Cradwi*: Y. W. C. A 

I always deep under an umbrella. 



I Ml I 




PLUMBING TRADE STUDENTS 



Albin Torn ell 


William Griswold 


Melvin Olson 


Lindstrom, Minn. 


Lake Milk \\ k 


Bricklaying Student 

Amen-. Wk 


Stanley Oberc 




Gerald O'Donnel 


Center City, Minn. 




Metal Student 
Chippewa Fall*. \\ i« 



I 112 J 






JUNIORS 




[1W] 



mil 



1917 







* 









( Mi 



1917 C 



D 



G 







Junior Class Officers 






halfii HERRING 
President 

CLAIRE HAir.llT 
VicB-pri iUsju 

I! >>E CROSS 
Trnnirtt 

ELDA LAOM 

Sect elm y 






MANUAL TRAINING JUNIORS 



taNSTON, \HNoi.h 
Mcnmnimir. \\ is. 

BART! Knvu\ A. 

Sheboygan, Wis. 
Beck, I'm l 1). 

La (iranrlf. I lir. 

Berg, Clarence A. 
Hi) iddie 5L 
Lead, S. Dak. 

I'll I I VI K, I'AMN 

906 2 ii I. St., 

Milwaukee. \\ i- 

BlNNINC, BoilLHT 
I nilv. Wis, 

Bi incher, Howard 

Loyal, \V is. 

Bri trsiKE, F i man am 
308 11th W-., 
Ashland. \\ )-. 



Buchholz, Clarence H. 

F.lkli.irn. Wis. 

CoaoBif, Ceo. 

Ukansaw, \\ i-. 

Cross, Iesse F. 

806 Ci.iirin Si. 
M ihviiuk- ■ ■. \\ la. 

i'l l/M«MIK\S, Tui.HDMlIK 

Marshall, Minn. 

Kni. IIIUIU., Bl HVKTT 

Fosston, Minn, 

Kh.wkuv C». Fuki» 

North Yakima. W.i-L 

Franklin, Joseph 

436 Washington St.. 
Janesville, Wis. 

G acn on, Joseph P, 

Mountain Iron. Minn. 



n; 



D 



i n. i 



D 



1917 

















J^N f 


^H w -» 








ft'l 


PX " 


^— w \p 










\t ^4- A -^^M y 


K* b^. 


iflL- 1 




"T^K»< V 


■ 1 


^H LA- ^^1 










f ^KJ M 




V^' ■ 


^ft. . 


i '^^ 






i, MR/^71 












ii"^* * ^H ^&% - ~^H 


■B * SI 


■ L A 







CACNON lixitl/ RYE RIDINGS HH\kl.l\ \ICKEL 

WHITE CROSS hxixmx GLOBOKAH HERRING 5IM0NICH BECK 

BLANCHER BILLACK JX\M nkixixw LARSON MOEHU BERG 






* I f 



Ki III rRAFFORD oiixitx MOORI ii\xxio\i> 

COODNE\ linn SNIVELS OQUIST COBURN DAVIDSON 

Hl/Mxixinw MeRAI fRUI SNEEN \x H l> itiuiiKH/ 






~f 



s 

I 146 ] 



1917 



MAM \L TRAINING JUNIORS 






Globokar, loi 
Biwabik, Minn. 

ixev, Ri SSI 
Stambaagh, Mich. 

HaLAMA, .1 \ 

mer, Mich. 

Ham ann. Clarence 
Jefferson, Wis. 

Hekrini.. Ralph 

cton, i ..il. 

J INKE, GbORCI W . 
Frazce. Minn. 

i. Prank J. 
Aurora, Minn. 

Ki III . Edmi nd 
Qoquet, Minn. 

\i;ihm; \. 

Elbow Lake, Minn. 

M< i; \k. .1 aits 
Rib Lake, Wis. 

MOEHLB, FRED 

I tddison \\-~ 
Chicago, III. 

Moore, Edwin 

Sueur, Minn. 

inn, Grovbr K. 

I 

. Fred W. 
2816 Eaal 25th St.. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

IN, H. 
I 
Beloit, W is. 

OBEiCi.. \\ \I. STANLEI 

. Minn. 

i )'] k>NNELL, Gerald 

K. F. I). No. 9, 
Chippewa Falls, \\ is. 



O'H IRA, JOSEPH .1. 

Biwabik, Minn. 

Op, Minn. 

Raymond, Cecil 
i Sueur, Minn. 

|{iniN<--. John T. 
Sommerset, K>. 

\mhi k 
Menomonie, « is. 

Rye, Georce 

Minn. 

Shaper, Rai V. 

l>rfntW".Hl. Cal 
SlMOMCH, John C. 

Mountain Iron, Minn. 

v. E. 

R. F. I). No. ''. 

Menomonie, w is. 

Snively, II uivei K. 
Menomonie, W is. 

Stewart, Leslie <:. 

1108 W. I5U.IT St.. 
Janesville, \\ is. 

Thiel, Ernest R. 

Minn. 

Center Qty, Minn. 
Trappord, Roger E 

ila. Mont. 

Tut k. Geob 

Missouri \.ill«->. Iowa. 

Dwicbi II. 
Brookings, S. Dak. 

\\ ELD, W II .1 : KM F. 

Menomonie, \\ is. 

White, H uiri K. 
Brooklyn, Wis, 



D 



[147] 



1917 




im\ i t \ M.EXANDER iiuaiii REGAN SCHRINC 

MM II BATIIKi: ft\lkl\ BOYD MIM JOHNSON WISNER 

io\miii\i. NELSON Wll\ll\ LARSEN Ml \i> Lt\ SI 







IA.NSON i \<- null MiocK. (HRISTMAN CABRIEL mmm 

HOWE DECKER1 MARKAR1 SOPER i \M.ok rRACI Mil N 111 mil i 

D II JENSEN ROBERTS GREEN C0LV1N BRISBANE 









S 

! UK I 



1917 



DOMESTIC SCIENCE JUNIORS 






\l I I V \l.n\ 

Box 120. 

\\ ashtw ii. i. Wash. 

Illey, Electa 

Union. S. Dak. 

VltI XDOBP, \ BEEN \ 

126 2UU \s.:. 
Milwaukee, W i-. 

Vyers, Eleanor 
Benton, W is. 

I*. \n Lois K. 

Mason Qty, Iowa. 

BATHKE, Okii.i \ 

Waseca, Minn. 

Becker, Ella 

Cederburg, NV is. 

BeHAN, Si -\\ K. 
Petosky, Mich. 

BERCBLIN, \\n\ 

Grasston, Minn. 

BlCBLOW, I hi I MA 

922 Vaughn Vve. \\.. 
Vshland, \\ i-. 

Birner, Jessie 

862 Elisabeth Si.. 
Kenosha, \\ i». 

Blanke, \i m v 

Burlington, Iowa. 

Boyd, Mari Jans 

South tuburn, Neb. 

Brisbane, Ethel M. 
378 31st si.. 

Milwaukee. \\ i». 

Brooks, Mabi \. 

Til M monie St.. 

Kau Claire. \\ i». 

( Ihrisi M w Hi in M. 
EvansvUle, \\ is. 

Cole, Kate 

Ubion, Ind. 

COLVIN, II Mtmi.i M. 
Kverell. \\ a«li. 

(..hi. Marcarei 
Clifton, \ri/. 



I i RBBY, W J I. MATH 
Ontario. Ore. 

Daniel, Luc\ m. 

Sergeant IJIulI. Iowa. 

Decki rt, Hi u s 
26 \\. 5ih St., 
Dubuque, Iowa. 

DOI I. K MIIIIIIM 

270K Main Si.. 

EvansvUle, Ind. 

Double, Ei eanob J. 
722 Kim Tree Road, 
Lake Forest, III. 

Di \\. Ii \i in I (.1 M)YS 

Milton, W i-. 

I . kstbin, Eon v 
Prescott, \\ i-. 

ESC, BORCHILD 

Menomonie, \\ i». 

Encle, Shirley 
Norfolk, Neb. 

Encei m w. Elizabeth 
109 24th Si.. 
Milwaukee, w is. 

Felix, Miriam 

Prairie du Sac, \\ i>. 

Febci son, Gladys L 
Crinnell, Iowa. 

Fl 1. 1. Mill. \UMIII 

2.™ \. 7th m.. 
I .i i Irosse, \\ i-. 

Gabriel, Frani i s 

Kvansville. \\ i>. 

Glanville, M M in. 
\\ isher, Neb. 

GLEASON, GbRTBI in 
^UStin, Minn. 

GOLDSBEBBY, i». PEARL 

Central Cit>. Iowa. 

Gbay, m ibcabbi \. 
Excelsior, Minn. 
Green, Mildred 

1116 Powell Si.. 
St. Joseph, Mo. 






S 

i 1 1" i 




Itl.WKK HI.IIW HVK.lll ENCELMAN SCOtLAR DANIELS 

wiimm; FELIX KNUTSON PI w PERKIER HORN JOHNSRUD 

I'KIKMiw n \ <<>m PETERSON LONCFELLOW BROOKS J Will -cin 




rHOMAS PARSONS WALI M-ll WAMPLEH VEST BIRNER riMI.UMW 

RUSI1FELD1 LARSE.N TRAPP HAISH MOSCHEL MeCROR) TOCHER NICHOLS 

rwtkt.lt ENGLI ILTENDORf JOHNSON nu.HOW OLSON MA LOTA SHIRE) M-Willlllt 



[HI 

ISO I 



r=n i . 



1917 



D 



DOMESTIC SCIENCE JUNIORS 






H mi. hi. Claire K. 

1216 Sheridan We. V-.. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Haish, 1 1 1 1 in 

Cloquet, Minn. 

II Win RY, M Ull 

134 Ecacn W.. 
■uver, l". C 

Hi i n. 1\ \ E. 
Monroe, \\ is. 

Hili. Marjorie 

Tc.mah. \\ is. 

Horn, Ki th 

Cedarlnir^. \\ i-. 

Howe, Hilda 

m. I ml. 

Howe, M ircarei 
Monroe, \\ is. 

Hi bble. Ism v» 

i' Uene, Ida. 

Hi stis, Irene 

castle, Ind. 

ins, Helen 

■ . III. 

\<:i: 
Burlington, Iowa. 

Jameson, Josephine 
Shullsburg, \\ is. 

J W-..N. Olca 

Norway, Mich. 

Ji N»> x, Eli inor 
idan, \\ yo. 

Jenson, Ji nn \ 

Blue Earth, Minn. 

JOHNSRI D, < !LARA 

Uberl Lea, Minn. 

Johnston, I'm line 
Philipsburg, Mont 

Knichts, Ri th M. 
Hopkins, Minn. 

Km TSON, I in v 
Porter, Minn. 

Mildred 

in, Minn. 

Km ECER, N BRONII V 
Westbrook, Minn. 

Larsen, M\bkl O. 
Whitehall, Wis. 



Lai n. Ei da 

Elkart Lake, Wis. 

LEYSI . GeRTRI hi. 

ffl i-. 

LoASI lll\«.. I'llill I \ 

Black River Falls, 

Loncpi LLOW, Rl III 

Vlbaquerqu'e, N. M. 

Ma> 
Harvey, N. D. 

Machmiller, Leila B. 
Vndover, S. Dak, 

M u "i \. Stella 
Lead S. Dak. 

Markart. Marie L 

F.-ri Smith. Ark. 
El tZABETH 

\rmour. S. Dak. 

Moen. i 

Iowa. 

Mm IT<>. Cl VBA 

25 \. Park lve« 
Pond <ln Lac, Wis. 

Mum iiu.. M IRCARET M. 

2068 Iglehan \w.. 

St. Pant Minn. 
Ml \ i : i ill R. \ IN v 

R. F. D. No. 2, 
Janesville, W is. 

»ry, Ellen 
Monticello, Minn. 

McLean, Jessie 

Menomonie, W is. 

in Elizabeth 
1766 Girard Ive. S 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Nichols. Corinne H. 
Maseppa, Minn. 

Nish, Dorothy 
Elgin, III. 

Olson. Ri th C. 

New l Im, Minn. 
:. I.I (II. I. 

22 Oak ! ane, 
Davenport, Iowa. 

Parsons, Helen 
600 W. 3rd St., 
Ishland, \\ is. 



D 



S L 



lisil 



1917 



DOMESTIC SCIENCE JUNIORS 



Pi \i. Bessie 

112 Wesi 19th, 
Little Rock, irk. 

Perrier, Isabi i i i 
Draper, \\ i-. 

Pi ii km \s\. Ida 

1 .mi in). Mil ii. 

Peterson, Edna 

Fairmoiinl. Y l>.ik. 
POLLBY, DORRIS 

\i-h London, \\ is. 

PrIBNOW, FlORENI i I . 

Park Fa IN. \\,- 

Ray, Mrs. .1. E. 
Menomonie, W is. 

Rainier, Madcb 

l.n^an. Iowa. 

Rbcan, Ethel 

Mora, Minn. 

Richards, Jean 
1767 Irving, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Roberts, Marie 

Lime Springs, Iowa. 

Rowi ii. Cecili 
Durand, III. 

Rl SHPELDT, Aim \ 

Hawley, Minn. 

Sandberc, Lillian 
822 Terrace \u.. 
Marinette, W i«. 

Scoi i in, Florence 
Menomonie, \\ is. 

Schrinc, Mar> 
Marseilles, IE 

Shirey, Fai 

McLaughlin, S. Dak. 

Si oop, Cora B. 

Pulmyra. \\ i-. 

Smith, \ihhi M. 
Steele, Y Dak. 

Snively, Mrs. H. K. 
Menomonie, \\ is. 

Soper, Clarice 

Osiilrnlniic. \\ i-. 
StEDM IN, I i CILE 

Greal Falls, Mont. 



Stone, Mrs. Margaret 
Menomonie, \\ is. 

Strander, Helen 

Crookston, Minn. 

Sw w. Edn \ 

Brownton, Minn. 

Taylor, Rosa M. 
1716 Cooke St.. 

Dululli. Minn. 
I Hum is, CORNEL! \ 

Mukwonago, \\ is. 

Thomas, Hortbnsb 
184 E. lKili St.. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Timerman, Dorothy 

2317 Girard ive. So. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Iim HER, l-i n 

Livingstone, Mont 

TOLLBPSON, iDELAlDE 

633 Mead Si.. 
Vppleton, \\ is. 

Torsbn, Helbni Gaii 
Decorah, Iowa. 

Trapp, Elvbra 

Dodge Center, Minn. 

Trai y, Flori n< • 

556 South Rivei St., 
Vppleton, \\ i-. 

Trevitt, Mae 
Monroe, W is. 

Vest, m u de 

Austin, Minn. 

\\ M.KIN. I.OIS 

\\ atertown, S. Dak 

\\ U.I.. VUIA S. 

VIliiTl l..a. Minn. 

\\ axis, Edith <-. 

557 Sheridan Road, 
Kenosha, w is, 

\\ ampler, Elizabeth 

K. K. I). No. 13. 
Dayton, O. 

\\ \IKIN>. I.I (III. 

Anderson, Ind. 

w ii m i n. Elizabeth 
239 E. 2nd St.. 
Fond iln Lac, w is. 

\\ ISNER, I. i CILE 

Vnderson, Ind. 



[I 



S 



; 1917 l id 

TO THE ALUMNI 

E\C1I \<\u the \lumni has an opportunity t<> show its true value, its 
growth as a co-operative organization. This year it has been shown 1>\ 
the numerous contribution- tor the Annual. The lark of -pace prohibits 
the publication of main interesting and inspiring communications. We 
take this space to thank jrou all for your interest ami co-operation, for ii 
is the attitude of the Alumni that i- a true criterion of the value of the school. 

Ri in Chickerinc, '15, 

KsTHKK Hii.u.i;. '16, 

\\m. I). Mayo, i l. 

. I In a in i Editors. 



STOUT All MM ORGANIZATION 



0\< K again the Stout Alumni have raised the "banner of organization." 
and with the worth) purposes the) have in mind tin- time, the banner 

should doI be allowed to fall nor should there be a lack of loyalt) or co- 
operation on the part of the graduates. 

During the Firsl Home Coming and Dedication of the Home Economics 
Building of this year there was enough spirit manifested to in. luce Mr. Ben 
l.euchtenberger to announce a meeting 01 Alumni, students and fa< u It \ for 

the purpose of considering an \lumni A iation. \t this meeting there 

were some fifty in attendance and all seemed enthusiastic to develop a live, 
active organization. The plan which seemed most feasible wa- to have a 

central committee consisting <>f Alumni residing in Menomonie and branch 

organizations in main parts of the I nited State-. A large part of the work 
which may be done by the Alumni can probabK best be accomplished b\ 
these branch organizations because the) can meet oftener. It is suggested 
that a branch organization be formed with some large city as a center, and 
include as much territory and as main smaller cities as seems best to those 
initiating the movement in that section. 

In addition to the work done l>\ the various branches separately, all the 
branches working with the central committee could occasionally develop 

something that would be \aluable to all Stout graduate- wherever located. 
It is suggested that an Alumni Director) be published and sent to all grad- 
uates. Also special issues of the Stoutonia containing Alumni news might 
be sent. Another idea which is being thought of is a "Rig Hoim-comiiin 
in I'M 8." 

The following officers were elected for one year: 

Bl n In CHTENBERCER President 

Kni ik Bishopf \ ice-president 

Fred L Ci bran Secretarj 

Bernice Steendahj Treasurer 

The central committee i- as follows: 

Eleanor Dunn Mrs. Louis F. Olson 

Mabel Leedom Chas. K. Esuncer 

\l\m Ehrharo Otto Bruxkoh 

Fred L Ci bran 






S 

I 188 1 



D i ij ! 1917 1 l l D 




MANUAL TRAINING AT WEST GREEN B\. 

rIK Manual Training rour>e given in the High School of West Green 
l'..i\ i> purely elective, and approximator) Beventy-five percent <>! the 

lx.\> take the work. 

The work in the department i- given with tlie intention <>t' bringing 
students i" realize the relationship of the shops and drafting room to the 
factories, office, and other fields 01 business in their immediate vicinity. 

\\r have been brought to realize t lie excellent opportunity offered us 
of direction in the making of apparatus and furniture for the <it\ schools. 
This work not onl) arouses interest and enthusiasm upon the part of the 
student but at tin- same time it is a boon t.» tin- school board from an 
economic point oi * iew . 

Our of the attempts that we are working on at the present writing is 
the making of paper presses for each of the public schools in the <it\. 
Heretofore the waste paper has hern thrown into the fire. When these 
are completed, the school hoard ran hair and *ell their paper. 

In the copper work department, an attempt has hern made to make 
shields for trophies for certain athletic events, one in particular, for the 
<it\ football supremacy, which was presented to East High some time ago. 

\n outside feature of our drafting department i> the making of po«tei>. 






- 



t i.m I 



1917 






cartoons on black boards, and other forms of advertising for school activ- 
ities .md athletics. 

The growth of the school i- a great source ol satisfaction, and with 
"Nothing too good" as our motto we anticipate brighter prospects for com* 
ing years. Our present equipment and faculty are small, hut we hope to 

uiow in future years. 

( . I). Brower, Jr., '13. 
Wesi Cut., Bay. Wis. 



Dear Alumni: 

A v one of the earlier graduates of Stout Institute I am pleased at the 
opportunity of writing a few words for the coming issue of the Stout 
Annual. Having graduated in L908 from Stout Institute and having finished 
my high school course in the Stout Manual Training High School shortly 
before I In- Stout Institute was established, I find it very interesting in- 
deed to look hack over the past decade and a half, and study the changes 

and developments which have occurred in thai time. 

Previous to the establishing of The Stout Institute there were several 
Vfenomonie High School graduates who entered the manual training teach- 
ing field on the strength of their high school work without having 
any professional training. The writer was one of these and commenced 
teaching manual training in a small Wisconsin town when, it I remember 
correctly, then- were oniy seven towns in Wisconsin offering manual train- 
ing in their public schools. This was in L903, and although one <>r two 
towns in the state had had manual training lor twenty years previous to 

this time, little progress had been made, and the value of the work was -till 
serioiisK questioned b\ nian\. 

It was the time when the growth <>f manual training was beginning to 
increase at such a rapid rate. The work was being introduced throughout 
the country so rapid!) that the demand for teachers greatly exceeded the 
supply. It was also the time when enthusiasm for manual training had 
risen so high that all sort- ol extravagant claim- were made as to what it 

would accomplish. 

Now that it has been in vogue f<>r a considerable number of years and 

i- recognized i-\ all as a legitimate part ol the public School curriculum, it 

is interesting to see just what it reall) does accomplish, where it succeeds 
and where it tail-. Beyond all question it i- of great value .i- a cultural 

Subject wherever it is properly administered. It promote- mechanical -kill 

and insight of a general character and i- indispensable to the individual 
who is seeking what i- generally known as a liberal education. It i- also 

true that it ha- some industrial value, but for those who have been looking 

upon ii .i- .i means of trade training, its results are verj disappointing 
indeed. I nder present conditions the boy going through the public schools 

does not get an appreciable amount of technical training which would be 

applicable to any trade until he is well along in his high scl 1 

work: and the ho\ who goes through high school i- not generally destined 

to be a mechanic, but rather a business or professional man. \- a business 
or professional man his horizon is greatly broadened 1>\ the variety ol 

manual training work which he has had at high school. But the boy who 



sjl 

lissi 



1917 



drops <>ui of school at an early age l<> enter industry does QOl have even 
tlii-. to -a\ nothing of definite trade training. 

Manual training, then, in the public school settles down into its proper 
place .1- a subject which is mainl) cultural, while the Continuation School 

now comes forward as the newest departure in education, calculated t<» meet 
the long-felt need of young people who leave the puhlic schools at an earlj 

age. In m\ opinion the continuation school i> l»\ far the most important 
development OI recent sears in the educational held. I helieve that it will 
not onl\ meet the needs which it i- calculated to meet, hut that it will so 
iea<t upon the puhlic school system as to bring ahout a great iiuproxement 
all along the line. In fact I shall not he surprised if. within the next decade 
or so. industrial education will have complete!) absorbed the public school 
manual training. That is. that the grade and high school pupils will receive 
their manual training work in the industrial school under the same instruc- 
tors as the continuation school pupils who are making an exhaustive Stud) 
of the trades into which lhe\ are planning to enter. If this comes lo pass, 
great benefit will be realized by the establishing of a much more efficient and 
economical system, and the Conditions which al present make- manual train- 
ing such a haphazard and disjointed proposition. a- it often is now. will 
have been removed. 

Newton \ \n Dalsem, 

Davenport. Iowa. Clo$» oj 1908. 



SOME SPECIAL FEATURES OF OUR WORK 



THE Santa Ana High School has a meritorious Home Economics Depart- 
ment. Three teachers are employed, and one hundred and lift\ -lu- 
dents are enrolled in the various courses. Five courses are offered: Two 
years of domestic science, two years of domestic art. and one hall year of 
camp cookery for boys. Some of the special Features of our work are 
the contest c\liil>it. the mothers' luncheons, and the business men's luncheon. 

The contest exhibit was held Thursday of the week preceding the Christ- 
mas vacation. All of the sewing that had been completed previous to that 
time was exhibited. Articles of a kind were grouped together, and several 
judges appointed for each class of work. Mothers, teachers, dressmakers 
and students acted as judges. Blue. red. or white ribbons were- awarded to 
the garments taking first, second, or third place in each class. Quite a 
number of mothers and others interested in the work of the department 
were present. 

From time to time during the year, groups of girls from the advanced 
cooking classes entertain their mothers and the women of the facult) at 
luncheon in the model apartment. As far as possible, the- responsibilit) 
for these small affairs is placed on the student-. 

The business men's luncheon is a new feature this year. Formerly 
we have had an annual fathers' dinner to which were invited the father of 
each student in the department, the men of the faculty, and the members of 
the school board. The guest list for the business men's luncheon includes the 
members of the Merchants* and Manufacturer-' Association and the mem- 
bers of the Chamber of Commerce. This affair is given b) the department 
as a whole. Every student has a definite part in preparing for it. 

In addition to these annual affairs, we haw at \arious limes served such 



S 

( IM I 



■< O ■< "7 






CUM or «€»»KI 'l"«l 



ftrj 



DwtOW 



■WHlNwrw 



«m.fc...iii t . i i m 1 Or. 



WEST 



Min»ceM«c»«i.rc'-- 



UNION 
ft AM 

OCOOOt w C MNM "•*• • II' 1 """" 








cum « M*nci 


tTWMC ' 


0~«— «• 




0.,l~ 


•h- 


1|-T" ii 


»- 


MIW 1 "l 


II mm «r •*« •<■•- nM» 

MMMVUMm 



RECEIVED AT 219 BRADY STREET. DAVENPORT. IOWA ■«P 
£2CHLW 191 HI 

SCISS IDA MAR 16TE-1917 
WM MAYO CARE HI3H oCHCCL 

^v-:;r:h: ijwa. 

MECHANICAL ARTS IB 30ISS CITY SPOOLS THE COURSE C? STOW IS .- JICAI 

ARTS DEPARTMENT 3S0INS IN THE INTEliMEDlATE HIGH SCHOOL AND IS CARRIED 
OK MORE EXTENSIVELY IN THE ?CUF JPPRH CLASSES THE INTERMEDIATE COURSE 
INCLUDES A COMPLETE SET 0? ELEMENTARY FR03LSMS LEAL:::; OH TO TEH MORE 
DIFFICULT PROJECTS WITH ROUJH SrIETCEES AND CCMILETE BILLS 0? MATERIAL 
?0R SAME THE CORRELATION 0? THE WORK IS CUR CEIS?? AM IH THE HUH 
SCHOOL AND THIS :s CARRIED OUT THROUGH OUR SIX DIFFERENT COURSES IE 
*00D a;... SABIHBT COHSTRUCT] m soibi ••::- :^e SAME HO Df 5C 







UNION 
RAM 



OCO«4C w 1 <:>.hi 



CUM V W*.KC 



iAr*>*«l 



RECEIVED AT 219 UtADY JTKET. DAVENPORT, IOWA *Wf 
COKTD 88CHXW 191 HI 

IN THE DRA?:::;; DEPARTMENT CARPEHTBY lo CARRIED \ U8ITB 

MASHER THE BOYS 0? THE CLA.--- ARE C0H3TRUCTIHQ ALL EHE BUILDXHQS OS THE 

SCHOOL ?ARM INCLUDING LARGS 3TXE BARN MTH SILO HORSE BARN DAIRY AND 

LECTURE HALL CBICKBS CO0P3 .HE 3ETED ROOM liC BUILDIHGS ARE ONLY 

MADE AFTER COMPLETE DRAWING a AND SPECIFICATI0H3 HAVE BEEN MADE IN THE ARCHITUR 

AL DEPT NEVER BEFORE IN THE YYYYYYXXYYyiXYXTOmC HISTORY OP THE BOISE SCHOOLS 

HAS ANYTHING- 0? 30 EXTENSIVE AND DIFFICULT A NATURE ATTEMPTED .. 

PROUD TO SAY THAT THE WORK IS UNDER THE SOLS SUPERVISION 0? STOUT INSTRUCTION 

E V ALBRECHTSGN '14 

720A 






I 1" I 



1917 







Bl l!.l>|\..- -IN SCHOOL I UCM BOISI IDAHO 



organizations as the Orange Count] Schoolmasters' Clttb; the Facult) 

Tennis Players; the Count) Home Kconomie* .Woeiation: the Home Eco- 
nomies Section of the Khell Club, and tin- Southern California School 
Clerk-. 

We <l<> not consider thai otix department is organized for the >ole purpose 
iving ih<'>e public affairs, neither do we believe thai the] are of more 
educational \alue than the other work of the course. The\ simply repre- 
sent one phase of our work. 

Lillian Fit/. '13. 
Santa taut, I !al. 

StOU?8 Trio at Boise 










9TEIMCE. '16 



I'l t AIMER. Ml 



U.BRECHTSOX, li 



,':?::■- 

r i58) 






D 






======Z^ 1917 1 1 CZ Z 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS IN THE TRI-CITIES 

THK cities "t Davenport, Iowa, and Rock Island and Moline, Illinois, form 
a group known as 1 1 1 « - Tri-Cities. The) arc situated in the Mississippi 
Valley, midwaj between St. Paul and St. Louis, and have a population of 
approximate!) 1 10,000. Ml three of them are intensely industrial in their 
acti\ itie-. a great di\er-it\ of industries being found here. Machine, en- 

gineering, wood-working, and mam special -hop-, wagon and plow works, 
arc located within the three cities. The communit) is one demanding a 
modem, efficient and progressive type <>f industrial arts instruction in the 
public schools to fulfill the needs of the boys and girls who go each year 
by the score to seek their Livelihood in these varied industries. It i- a big 

problem to meet this demand, and although l>\ no mean- perfect, the qualit) 
and quantit) ol the instruction now being given i> ol a high order, and does 
it- share toward sending the younger generation out. hetter equipped t<» 
fight life's battle> and to become worth-while \meri< an-. 

Pos-ihl\ it i- due to the spirit of competition caused h> the unique -it- 

uation of three separate municipalities forming one large communit) that 
the industrial arts, or industrial education, a- you might call it. has reached 
the splendid State of development that it ha-. 

Each of the cities is the proud possessor of an Industrial Vrts Building, 
the work ot which is correlated with that of the high schools. The grade 

school classes are handled through the n-e «.t "centers," there being five 

Buch in Davenport In Rock Island and Moline the Domestic \n- courses 

are taught in the same buildings as the Industrial Arts, while at Davenport 
each has a -eparate building. 

The following will give in general the -i/e and equipment of the In- 
dustrial Arts Buildings; tor. although there are some points of variance in 
the three schools, the principal factors are similar. Foundries accommodat- 
ing twenty students, forge room- containing from twelve to twenty forges, 
a machine shop in one school giving specialized work, and room in the 
other two ready to install in the near future, print shops in two of the 
schools, accommodating from sixteen t<» twent) students each, wood-turning 
and pattern-making shop- with equipment for classes of twenty, cabinet- 
making -hop- for classes of twent) or more, large mill-room-, stock rooms, 
and finishing rooms, and two well-equipped, well-lighted drawing room- in 

each BChooI with blue-pi 'inting facilities in one. The grade shop-, arc also 

well equipped. 

In the Dome-tic \rt- Department each school IS equipped with one or 
more -paciou-. completely appointed kitchen- and -tore room for twenty-four 

-indent-. There is a model dining room in connection with each, where 

luncheon-. <•:... are served l.\ the Students. \l-o. there air- large sewing 
loom-. \ model Hat or apartment i- al-o included in two of the -diool-. 

when- the girls are instructed in household management, room planning and 

furnishing. Grade center- ol good equipment are al-o included in this 

department. 

The courses of stud) in the different schools are providing, a- fai as 

po--ible. a form of industrial work based «>n the needs of their portion of 
the Community, and all the work pie-cnlcd a- practical as possible, without 

robbing it of it- distinctl) educational purposes. 

The work begins in tin- sixth grade and continues throughout the high 



[SI 

I i.»l 



□ 






u 






school course. In Davenport the grade manual training i- compulsory, 
and a pupil must pass in that Bubjecl to be promoted, the same as in other 
work. Opportunity for specialization is given in the high school work, 

and the aim i- l«> provide some s peri fir knowledge and up-to-date practice 

in the work to which the students may go, and also t<> give as broad a knowl- 
edge .'- possible of the social and industrial problems. 

Speaking ol Davenport in particular, the work is arranged as follow.-. 
with the Domestic Vrts running parallel courses for the girls. 



6th Grade — Knife work. 

Till Grade -Bench work, squaring op 
bum k, etc. Simple models. 

8th Grade Bench work, hardwood, «■!<•- 
mentarj cabinet making, 

'»ih Grade —Mechanical drawing thruout 
ilu- year. 
9B— Bench work. 
9A — Cabinet making. 

lOih Grade — Mechanical drawing thruout 
the year. 
10B — Wood turning. 



10.V — Pattern making 

Mid Grade — Merlianir.il drawing thruout 
the year. Choice 01 machine 
.•I architectural. 

11B — Foundr) work. 
1 1 \ Forge work. 

I2ili Grade- 'Mechanical drawing thruout 
the year. Continuance ol 
machine »r architectural 

12B — Machine shop. 
12A — Machine construction (not 
opened u yet). 



The periods for the above courses are one hour and a half per week 
in the >i\th and seventh grades, two hours and one-half every other week 
in the eighth grade, and ninet) minutes |>-"r d.i\ for live days per week, 
the time usuulh being divided between shop work and drawing on a three 

to one ha-i-. or \ ice \cr-a. in the high Bchool. 

\dvanced courses are offered in all lines for specialization, and electives 
are quite frequent, printing and drawing being the two prominent ones. 
Rock Island has special courses in basketrj and weaving, freehand drawing 

and painting, open to both boys and girls. The freehand drawing courses 

especial 1) are ol .i high order. 

All these subjects are taught b) a corps ol well-trained special teachers 
under the direction ol .in Industrial \xta and a Domestic \n- Supervisor. 
There are over fort) teachers engaged in tin- work in the Tri-Cities. The 
male portion of this delegation is organized in the Illinois and Iowa In- 
dustrial \rt> Association, and the male faculty of the Tri-Cities many years 

ago founded "The Schoolmaster's (dub." which i> -till in its prime, and a 

live organization. \n intensive industrial survey of the Tri-Cities is about 
to be made l>\ the above-mentioned association toward the- improvement ol 
the course.- now being ollered. We arc- constantly endeavoring to improve 
our schools, and enrich our courses of Btudy, that we may keep our com- 
munity abreast with the industrial and -<>< i. ( | advancement of the country. 

The cut -how- the Industrial \n- Building of Davenport, Iowa, a new struc- 
ture built in the spring of 1916. 

\li. Vchtenhagen has recently resigned his position to go into the auto* 

mobile field, leaving only two StOUl graduates in this \"ninil\. \cwloii \.m 
l)al-cm. 1908, Supervisor of Industrial Art-, and Win. I). Mayo. Instructor 
of Drafting, I'-M f. both located in Davenport. 

()-i \i; F. \< in i \n v.i \. '13, 

Rock Island, III. 
\\m. l). Mayo, II. 

Davenport, Iowa, 



S 
i wo 1 



1917 






A GLIMPSE OF OUR WORK IN STOCKTON, CAL. 



STOCKTON, a cit) of 12,000 people, li 
Joaquin Valley, 85 miles bj rail and 



ies in the heart of tin* rich San 



LOO miles !>\ water east <>t San 
Francisco. Stockton has been recentl) recognized a- the most important 

manufacturing and business eenter outside of San Francisco, and i- rapidK 

obtaining a similar place in the educational standing ol the Btate. 

All good things have a small beginning, and this is particular!) true 

of industrial education in the schools oi this city. The first attempt to in- 
troduce the work was made in 1895. at which time one small Center for 

grade woodwork was established. The work in the shop was ver) elemen- 
tary in nature, and the organization was poor: hut a glance at the date. 1 . '.' '■">. 

prove- on.- thing— the tendency for Stockton to take the initiative in this, 
as well as in other fields. \o other school in the West had up to this time 
attempted the introduction of the work which today occupies the center of 
the educational stage. 

The beginning, however, was lacking in main respects, and the third 

yeai those in power made the mistake of thinking thai a woman could teach 
shop work. Public sentiment became so opposed that the work was dis- 
carded, equipment was sold for little or nothing, and it was the will of the 
people that "such foolishness" should never be a part of the Stockton 
schools. 

It took eight years to overcome this feeling, and it was not until 1907 
that the demand became so great for modern industrial and \ocational edu- 
cation that the hoard saw lit to enter again the held ol practical work. And 
what do we find todav '( Let us review briefly the growth and development 
which manual training has undergone. 

In 1907 there was onl\ one center for grade work, and the C0UTS68 had 
been made to include instruction for only the boys. l*wo years later proved 
the need of more center-, and besides the addition of two more shops at 
liii- time, sewing and cooking were introduced for the girl-. 

In 1910 the work was again extended, but it was not until 1912 that high 
school students had the privilege of taking up the work. Today finds the 
Stockton schools in the front rank of progressive institutions of the West. 

Seven grade centers have crowded enrol Inient-. the high school -hop- are 

filled with enthusiastic fellows who are going into the industrial world: 
the prevocational school is one ol the first and best of it- kind in California, 

and Stockton is now being taken as an example in efficient management ol 
night school work along vocational line-. 

The "prevocational"" school i- worthv -.! mention, for this is a sphere 
ol endeavor that ha- received great favor all over the countrv the past three 

years, especially so in Wisconsin, (.<•... Ib-nrv Jen-en. who ha- charge of 
all the work in manual arts in the < itv schools i- responsible for the forma- 

lion ol this new Bchool. The enrollment include- those -indents, both boys 
and girls, who do not expect to attend high school, but who will be expected 
earl) in life to enter the industrial world, and it is the aim of this school to 
better equip them to meet the requirements of the industries. 

The night school has an enrollment of about MM) and the curve ol attend- 
ance is far above that found in cities where manufacturing i- less prominent. 

Manual training in the high school has gone forward bv leap- and 
bounds. From 8 mere beginning in L912 it has advanced to one of the 

largest departments of the school. The course include- Wo. .1 Work. Cabinet 






I 161 ] 






rz 



1917 







\ l-WOKVMIC \IKW Oh Till. HI ll.DIM. 



Making. I'm riituic l)e>ii:n> and Interior Decoration, Wood Turning, Pattern 
Making, Mill Work, Farm Mechanics, Concrete Construction, Machine 
Design, Architecture (elemental*) and advanced), Show Card Writing, Sheet 
Metal Drafting, Shop Mathematics,* Slide Rule Operation and various 
branches ol the above line? of work. 

The class in Architecture has completed the plans for a building to be 
built by the construction class the coming veai which will house courses in 
Machine Shop Practice, Forging, Automobile and Engine Work. Electric 
Wiring. Sheet Metal Work, and Art Metal Work. \ class in Vocational 
Guidance has also been added the past semester. This is a new course and 
is proving verj valuable and interesting. 

Stout Institute men and women are well represented here and apparently 
ili<\ are all upholding the wonderful reputation establishd b) Stout Insti- 
tute and Dr. Harvey. Miss Keating, class of 1910, is in charge of the Do- 
mestic Science work, Miss Mary Colwell of the same < la— is teaching 
cooking, and Mabel McBain is in the sewing department. Akin Eilert, 
and Arthur Anderson, 191 i. are in the grade centers, and II. \. 
Campion, 191 L, is in the High School. 

We are all endeavoring to leave the impression that there is no other 
school equal to Stout Institute. II. \. Campion, "II. 



Mi SOJOURN ON THE MEXICAN BORDER 

ON June 19, 1916, IVe-ide.'H Wilson issued orders tO all of the National 
Guards of the I nited States to mobilize at their Stat.- Camps and pre- 
pare foi dut\ on the Mexican border, or. if need he. to fight for the old Rag 
on Mexican soiL 

Being a member of the Guard, I too donned the olive drab and followed 
m\ raptain and compam. \t Camp Douglas, Wisconsin, I had the pleasure 
ol seeing Beveral <>f the old graduates and some ol the undergraduates oi 
the Stout Institute answer to roll call when their company was mustered 
into the service of the country. Stout ma\ well be proud bf the conduct 
and work of her mni throughout tin entire campaign. The) were as will- 
ing and as reads to do what the\ were a-ked to do as an\oiie in the service. 
Man) of them were offii 

\t (lamp Douglas we received our first taste of real arm) life. Each 
morning we were awakened b) the sound of reveille, and our good regi- 
mental hand playing it- morning march up Officers' Row, Then came the 






s 

I 162] 









1917 






mess call ami everyone was in line for his rations, which at all times were 
very good. \t seven o'clock we policed our tents and streets, and those 
unfortunate men who were sick were sent to the doctors. \i eight o'clock 
we started our regular day's work, going through all the known maneuvers 
in the Manual. This siege of orders and marches ended at eleven. Dinner 
u.i- served al twelve, after which we drilled from two t<> four as in the 
morning. Retreat was tailed at five-thirty and -upper was served at six. 
After -upper we had what poet- call "leisure hour- off duty.*' In the arm) 
we were subject to the same hour- as al Stout. \t ten-thirty taps sounded 
and all lights went out. Everyone had to be in bed al this time 01 he was 

called to account the next morning i>\ the good colonel. 

The work of mustering us into service from the State Guard took a 

little more than two week-, and on July 12 we entrained for the border. 
You can't imagine the j.»\ and thrill! The longed-for da\ was here. and we 
were to get a chance at the enemy, and we were going t<> a strange land for 
our I in lc Sam. 

The trip south was of greal interest to all of us. The change from the 
corn and grain fields of Wisconsin, Illinois, and Iowa, to the cotton and 
Bugar*cane ol Oklahoma and Texas gave us subjects for discussion and 
observation. At almost ever) station large crowds were out to greet us and 
wish us success. On our arrival al Fori Sam Houston, Texas, we were 
greeted b\ aboul I t,000 other soldiers and each had his story to tell about 
home and border service. After pitching our tents we settled down to the 
same life we had lived al Camp Douglas. 

The climate of Texas was somewhat warmer than we had been used t<» 

and the neighbors were ju-t a little hit strange. We were greeted by a 

goodly number of rattlesnakes, scorpions, centipedes, tarantula-, king snakes, 
jigger- and ilea-. \lan\ of the men were rather reluctant to sleep on the 
ground with these unfriendly companions, but finally convinced themselves 
that soldiers should nol be afraid of anything, and thai all, al least for the 
present, were soldiers. 

Most of our time in Texas was taken up with long marches and field 
movements on a large -rale. W e took part in a large number oi -ham 
battles and had considerable rifle practice. During our stay in Texas we 
marched about five hundred miles, some of the distance being made in light 
marching order, which i- gun. side arms, and light pack, the remainder being 
made in heavy marching order, which mean- carrying lull equipment. \ 
soldier's complete outfit in heavy marching order weigh- about seventy-two 

pound-. 

I mUSl admit that a -oldier"- life i- quite far removed from a civilian's 

life: nevertheless, there an some things to be learned in the thai 

every American man Bhould know. \ soldier i- placed to a large degree 
upon hi- own resources, and his only duties are obedience to his higher 
officers, and his personal care. His one slogan i- for his command and his 
country . 

<)in experiences on the bolder were many and varied, and 1 can truth' 
fully say thai there is no! a man who served on the border during the 

summer and winter of l')l(> who i- not glad that he did it and who would 

not do it again if the call came; for the lessons learned and the experience* 
gained well repaid us for the time -pent with the Rag and for our country. 
// inona, \fich. \l irtin Liody. 



S 



nz. 






SUPERVISION OF SCHOOL SPORTS BY MANUAL 
TRAINING TEACHERS 

ACTIA [TIES «»f pupils outside of the school-room determine to a consider- 
able extent their attitude in the (lass-room. Dixu -t-anized forms of 
amusements out-ide of school result almost invariant) in the HlOSl forward 
and obtrusive b«>\> taking the leadership. Their prank*- cause tin* smaller 
pupil- to be envious, and each tries to outdo the other in thinking of and 

inciting other pranks of equal standing in the eves of their leader. The less 
forward, who as a rule would profit the most l>v entering into the activities, 
are prone to keep out entirely. H\ keeping up the excitement and stimulat- 
ing the pla\ when interest dran-. the individual leader drops into obscurity 
and the self-conscious learn to forget themselves. 

From the kindergarten up throutdi the grades and hijdi sehool different 

conditions exist. A division into two main sections would ordinaril) meet 

the need- o| most pulilie school-, nameh. the playground for the In -I si\ 

grades, and the sports oi a more or less competitive nature for the upper 

grades and academic students. 

Extensive equipment for the first group is not absolutely necessary; 

still, when insufficient, it ha- proved to be worse than none where lame 
groups are to he handled. The writer had the experience of using the 
manual training -hop. and. with a freshman da— in woodwork, put up 

a group consisting of swings, see-saws, and giant stride-. "Safety first*' 
is a \er\ important point in the construction of this equipment It must be 

foolproof and siihstantiall*. built. Trapeze, rings, and the like are liable to 
remain unused, and do not lit in SO a- to meet an\ particular need as well 
as the oilier-. Supervision ol recreation period- l>\ teachers ol their respec- 
tive grades proves a saving on the equipment, and should tend i<> insure 
equal privileges during the time allotted. 

In the seventh to twelfth grades we find more complex problems, as 
then the average pupil is no more interested in what is termed "playground 
amusements.* 1 B\ thi- time outside influences have become ingrained to a 
certain degree, and are sure to prove either a help or a detriment toward 
the advancement ol the general plans. Keen competition and teamwork 
between individuals, classes, and schools, when not carried too far, will 
serve a verj good purpose l>\ providing an incentive. 

\- in manual training -hop- when- we find the ho\ interested in the 
problem itself, the teacher in the subject matter involved, so here we find 

the interest of the bo) in the game, and that of the supervisor in the training 
possibilities. Where the supervisor aims onl) to put out one team superior 
to those of other school-, he sacrifices the opportunity of bringing into the 

activities those who would profit most |>\ entering. He is not onl\ mis- 
judging his own opportunities, but lowering his viewpoint to that of his 
charges. Conditions in places so managed have changed the spirit of whole- 
some rivalrj to one <.i" "w'w. at an) price.* 1 Disgraceful conduct and sever- 
ance of athletic relations with hettei schools hear witness to the prevalence 
of this condition. 

To bring the athletic standard of an un-m ■c.--tull\ managed school to 

its proper level, both from an ethical and a financial standpoint, requires 
infinite patience in organizing, and even when once organized, time is 
required to estahli-h mutual confidence finally. 



s 

I l«U 1 






An association for promotion <>l phxsical activities serves 8 laudable 
purpose in promoting good management ami should provide for: 

Government of meetings l>\ rules of order. 

Distribution of responsibility through office-. 

Regular reports covering receipts, expenditures, and liabilities. 

Hie fear ol bankruptcy haunts the guardians of man) an athletic treas- 
ury. While some school hoards max prox ide annual allowances, Such cases 
are very unusual. It is more often necessary to conduct two or more 
branches on a basis which will allow .1 deficit in others. The experience of 

the xxriter i- hased on his relations with schools with a x iew to being of 
assistance to the association. Two methods weir used with BUCCeSS; namelx : 

ill I sing the slu»p freely for the construction of dex ires, such as hurdles. 
jumping standards, vaulting -t.md.ird-. field goals, bounding hoards, hleach- 

ers, and -imilar equipment 

i2i Hx managing one 01 two branches with .1 xiew of making a profit 
for use in the promotion of other branches. 

In hold cases the results proved the effort worth while. One -1I100I 
board showed their approval hx voting an appropriation to increase the 

equipment alread] made. In the other case as good a showing was made 
l>\ raising the standing of the association from some $175 below level, to 

a balance on the other side of the ledger. 

Man) school- require some sort oi participation in outside activities. 
This should not be recommended as the easiesl wax to meet requirements; 
hut in main instances, it i- the only method available. Not onl) do individ- 
ual schools make this requirement, hut large "roups as well, the largest being 

the school- of the state of \ew >, ork. Provision \x.i- recentl) made there 

that the schools no Ionizer hire salaried coaches for different branches of 
athletic- without their being bona tide members of the facultx to the extent 
of teaching al least two regular (lasses, which is merely another way of 
stating. "The teaching four i- expected to take part in the activities of 
their school.* 1 

Clyde H. Olt.mvn, I '». 



1 its 1 



a c 



1917 



The Roast Section 

EDITED li) I HE II III 111 

secti<)\ c; /u; 






A RE you one of those that make the follow- 
ing pages necessary'.' The most tlis- 

appointing thing about a Feature Section is 
that some of the most deserving will always 
he left out. If anyone feels that his friend or 

school has not been fairly represented, let 
him ash this question of himself. "How much 
have / contributed'.''" In no part of the Feat- 
ure Section has OUT object been to insult any- 
one. Hear in mind that to be mentioned at 
till proves yourself in the limelight find well 

enough known tt> furnish interesting reading 
material. Furthermore the Feature Editors 
were given the task of writing ti Roast Sec- 
tion tint! not a ) . II . C. \. hand-book. It 
ivoultl frive us no end of suffering if we 
thought anything had been held bach because 
it might have made anyone sore. 



S 

I 1*6] 



1917 














191Z 



PSYCH0L0G1 

About the librarian's desk \<>u -ee 
The Juniors piled, two and three. 
In the excitement 1 drew near. 
"James" Psychology" i- all 1 hear. 
A look of "loom came o'er m\ face. 
\- back and forth those Juniors pace. 
In the course of time they all were served. 
And each a private room reserved. 
Here lhe\ meditate for hours. 
To get. as it were, mhiic teaching powers. 

The first chapter the) are assigned, 

To get the workings oi the mind. 
The teacher, as a guiding fairy, 
Recommends for each a dictionary. 
For the\ are told they cannot pass 
Without an apperceiving mass. 
Now the pupils are up the tree. 
A quiz next Moiid.n on chapter three. 
The question has to them hern put. 
And hung l>\ I )<><•. hack on the hook. 
That question will he handed down 
For general ion- in thi- town. 
Their thought- conic few and far between, 
\- sweat do the fat and freeze do the lean. 
The) are at the law- of habit right. 

\n«l practice them from night to night. 

Thus thru the coiir-c the) work their wa\. 

Looking i"i ward to that da) 

When psych books the) will not need, 

\inl snappv stories the) ni.i\ read. 

\ou the) can ciearl) see thru. 

An) problem that the) do. 

W hen tin- com -i- i- finall) ended, 

Big word- in -Indent-' mind- are hlcn.leil. 

\nd altho the) leave 1 1 ■ « - course behind. 

Deep grooxes are furrowed on their minds. 

II. \l. A. 

Perry F. G. "Of course a fellow can't 
think when he i- 'fussed. 1 " 



1917 






DONTS FOR .11 MORS 

Don't feel badly if she turns down 
your Prom l>i<l for the other fellow: he 
probably feels as badly about it as you <lo. 

Don't kiss a girl on the steps of the 
Annex, the mouth is the proper place. 

Don't bu\ a Stoulonia. it's cheaper to 
read someone else s. 

Don't lr\ tO tell the profs all that you 

know, the) probably know a lew things. 

Don't gel the Idea that Klampe owns 
this school. 

* 
The population of Amino i> 7,001. 
Romeis claims he is the I . 
* 
1//V. Dunn: (holding up the pastr) 

ja»«er>i: "How main of \<>u know what 

these are?" 
Deborah R.: 



Tracing wheels.* 1 

* 

•\\ here are you from?" 
"Mandan, \. I). Where are 

"I live sixtv-five cents from 



lima /<.: 
Eliza E.: 

yOU from.'" 
I /ma /{.: 
North Dakota." 

What difference docs it make to Moehle 
whether it i~ Allie or Addie just so her 
name i- Smith? 

Hans M.: 'alter waiting patiently 
for a lew minutes for the waiter to take 
up the empt\ bread plate": "I wish that 
waiter would develop her sixth -en-.-.' 

Pete Y..- "What is that?" 

Hans.: "Why, it's Seeing behind." 



s 




1917 










\fisa WcCalmont in Gen. Chen 
plaining iionn.il solutions): "Now, 
a Miluliou contains more than one hydro 
gen atom, would it be a normal solution? 

F<i\ >.: "No, an abnormal solution. 1 



Miss McCalmont in bond Chem.: 
"\\ h.it does soap do in water?* 1 
Maybelle I/..- "Lathers." 

WERRELL'S M\M IL TRAINING 
Ql OTATION M GA> ELEERS 

"Full of vim and dash and go. 
She's different From the rest you know.* 1 

01 R SI MPVlin EXTENDED 

1/. 7. Student: "Are you going to the 
Prom?' 1 

Clyde R.: "No, but I called up eight 
girls and the) all had dates. Now I'm sure 
there are a hundred girls here thai would 

like t>> yo if a fellow would onl) know 

who the) are.* 1 

IM \<,I\K II- YOl CAN 

Stout students »etlinj- out of practice 

teaching. 

Charlie Werrell out with a girl. 
\n\ -Indent being OUl alter m-\cii- 

thirt) on week nights. 

A meeting of the whole Senior Class. 

Dr. Hai\i-\'« |isyeholo<!\ cla-- -erious. 
The tower (lock being correct. 

The Lynwood porch light on at 10:45 
on a Friday night 

Leonard Olson u<»t pre-ent at l.\n- 
wood. 



S 
( 170 J 



D 



1917 







H.S. STUDENTS VERSION OF 
S TOU T PR AC TiCE TEA CHING . 




""-•w c^*C<Iaa-"v"i- J**! Vt-wc icto- y~o-~j \_a-o _ 

\+uX <+*fM i '+u>~^ i. U. S. J\*a«^ t > 




" " J ' 'V / v > 



Sceri«- OrpK«UTT\ batlcorvV' 
Ti7n< - TK^r». 8TTTI. 



Chxraxtery- Stoat stu.le.nH. 






S 

I ITI] 



1917 







S 

I IT.' 1 



m^ 



1917 






FACl l.n FRKEZE-OUT 

A few weeks ago al one of tin* local 
donnitories, one ol our esteemed facult) 
members after .1 long and wear) day's 

toil decided to retire. \- -lie entered her 

haven of rest, she was unpleasantl) sur- 
prised to find thai a few pieces "I ice had 

been accidental!) mi-laid and found then 

u.i\ into her bed. I mmedialek the ice 

became the focal object, and the conspira- 
tor for the time hcinji remained in the 
margin. I pon recovering from the shock, 
she wended her wa) throughout the hall 
in search of the culprit Failing t<> find 

a due, she decided upon another ahode 
for the night Thus far, all investigations 

ha\e tailed to reveal the miscreant \l.i\ 

the guilt) one Boon be apprehended, and 

as a punishment he irlu-cl admission to 
the Orpheum for at lea>t one week end. 

* 

krorniii !o Roi.sr: "I caught the deUCS 

for something I didn't do, yesterday.' 1 
Roise: "\\ hat was that?'" 
Kroenig: "\ didn't go t<> class talks." 

K 1 , 1 \ DISCRIMINATION 
Ruth V. ('.. compliments Royce: "Gee, 

but \«'ii had a rlosr slum last night." 

Ills \\ ISM Y\ LFILLED 
I). I).: "Gee, 1 wish the girls would 

give a Leap Year dance. Then I could 
see how I stand in with the girls." 

Irene Casper must have been in an 
exceedingl) sentimental state of mind 
when she wrote her Phys. Chem. experi- 
ments, .1- -he insisted on writing fussing 
mixtures instead of fusing mixtures. 




S 

I 173 1 







LADIES 1 l)OVT READ THIS! 

•|>1?.U| .l.ll| IM> | MI I" l~ "I DVIj 9US J| 

wmpuios m.iiji )i> pri |>->i|- v\<»u>j .»« jnjj 

I'l-.u 9«| ja.\9ii |)[noM saui| 9S9t{1 \\ 

'9up|0OU8 |i\».i -'u|i|].>m<>- \r« |> | HOW 

'Moqe e jo pop] |sbo| -*i| i s}d9 ens j] 
'mououios ino i; |)ui| [| ( dus 'X|[o2 \«| 

•woii^ <>i | iiitjriiKt .»ij> -'iiii|i.)ui-'- - j| 
•urine s\ B B9UJOM SuiipXaS « .».U>l|J J| 



NOTES iin SENIOR CLASS MEET 

Romeis Enlightens the Class 

His speech: "Mr. President, this mat- 
ter i« not settled yet.*' 



Ex-Pres. Lamb Throws Further Light 
oo the Subjecl 

"'The onl) w ««\ we can prove whether 
"i in. i the Animal Hoard i- official 1) ap- 
pointed i> bj the minutes of the last year's 
meeting, which are nol t<> be had." 



OVERHEARD l\ THE KITCHIA 

"Have \'>u heard about the new man- 
ager thai has been added t-> the other five 
.it the riomemakers Cottage?" 

"No, 1 have not." 

"Yes, that's it. the) non have a man- 
age] "i thi 

"Bui pray, what does the managei ol 
.'. roof do?* 1 

"Oh she washes off the roof and keeps 
it -l.-an m. thai the rain water won'l gel 
dirty." 









s 

t in] 









1917 

Mrs. Niles while giving hex presenta- 
tion was annoyed l>\ Mi-- Roberta rattling 
her drawing materials in her portfolio. 
After a strained silence oi two minutes 
"Well Miss Roberts, we're waiting for 
you." 

"Present," was the unexpected reply, 
and the rattling continued. 



\fi$3 WcFadden I in psychology after 

asking a catch question ami getting a re- 
ply): "\<»w. Mr. Snively, you have 
slipped into 1 1 ■ < - hole thai 1 have prepared 
for you." 



Pete N.: '"Boys. I have some real will 

power. I haven't had a date for three 

weeks.' 1 



MOTHER GOOSE MODERNIZED 

Little Miss, prett) Miss, 

Your skirts are short and pleasin'. 

But what sticks me i- hoH the deuce 

^ ou keep 'cm hoth from freezbl'. 



Teacher: "Young man. wen- you out 
after eight last night?" 

Junior: "No sir, I was out "iiK aftei 
one." 





S 
I in i 



□ 



1917 







1 



THE BOGUS FAMin 

Behold the BogUS family. 

number thirteen in .ill. 
From the twins and little Billy 
To the f.nli.-t blond and tall. 

Thai > <>ii ma) really know them. 

XpUcil we shall 1m-. 
And thru if you can Deal them, 

^ou*ll sure have i<> show me. 

The fathei i> reall) wonderful, 

A jolli.-r. it is true, 

i! of dependent •• and w 

\ii<1 love (?) foi his family, too. 

Mother deal i» tall an. I fair. 

\- _i- .. ..3 .i -port as any. 

She keeps dad busy watching her. 

For her delightful charms are many. 

_ i- her latest hobby, 
Tiio standing is such a bother, 

--<•» verj well 
\\ hen f<>r a derrick she has I 

I. mile is the eldest, 

Tall of stature and rOS) of 

\'i\ much like her father. 

BO jolly, and %>•! SO '•■■ • '■ 

Edith and Hilda are steady, 

to their mother's heart. 
They keep the home together 

With their knowledge oi Household \n. 
Then come the Bills, 

Not for meat, nor for gas, 

lint a live wire pair, 

\\ ho give mothei much sasa. 



i 176 ] 



\ 






D 



1917 



D 



D 



Then- is im rneim fur lioulit 

That the father's favorite is Billy C. 

Hut it seems equally evident 

Thai the toother is partial to Billy B. 

Erwin is a doctor wise. 
Who really is a wonder. 

He iIhI neglect his duty once, 
And throw all plans asunder. 

Bill for information, he is there 
\v ith his iinlioumlcd knowledge. 
Already he's a prodigy. 
\\ hi should he go to college? 

A close second to our d<" ■ i 

Is Either, his favorite sistrr. 

With him she had a date one day. 

He's sorry that he missed her. 

Cheer up, clue., and try again. 

I'm -ore you will succeed: 

Your winning smile arid clever fokee 

W ill furnish the charm you need. 

"A (■ have In lose on i Josephine. 
The first of our family to depart. 
Hut really understand the case. 
For love has crept into her heart. 

Ilr is a man from Madison, 

Tall, dark and slender. 

When he his sentiments w^uhl express. 

Some Keely's fudge would send her. 

Nadfl Mine and Muriel 

Are twins, the rarest of the rare; 

■Sii iiiisehie\oiis and full "f life. 

To their fond parents are a care. 

Wordi I. id me when I think of them, 
Thai really isn't a wonder. 
For all the plane thai you have made. 
With ooe single word lliey cast asunder. 

I hope thai in the future life 
Much experience they may gain. 
And learn to be n joy, 

For up to now they've heen a hane. 

Our youngest is our greatest grief. 
For DOW her great amliition 
Is with lier cavalier I" j!" 
To China no a nnaeion. 

Dear little Hazel, how wrerU mjae jfqu 
When on this long iourne> >nu go. 
Why can'l you have a change of heart. 
And make your answer. "Decidedly No " '. 

This is only the "Land of Let's Pretend." 

• nothing is really true. 
And to this "HoglM BoguV family 
inn may now bid a fond adieu. 



D 



s 



r 



n© 



[ 177] 




a 



1917 



ID D 



D 




WHO SAYS WE HA\K NO SCHOOL 
SPIRIT? 

One night last fall, after practicing 
jrella al Assembly, Miss McFadden and one 
of I he "iris at l.ynwood Annex demon- 
strated the fad that we have. I pen hear- 
ing an unusual disturbance across the 
court at about eleven P. \1.. Miss Mc- 
Fadden went t<» an upstairs window, 
opened it. leaned out. and in an admonitory 
tone said, "S-S-S-!" Imagine the surprise 
of the listeners when from the Annex 
came the sound >>l a young lady's voice 

with true foothall fever replying, "Boom! 

Ah!!!" Before the yell was completed 
the two leaders were joined l>\ an eager 
chorus of young ladies more enthusiastic 
than sleepy. 

A VALUABLE ASSET 

Chester R. (explaining his popularity 

with pupils i : '"Where I taught last there 
was a joll\ hum h of kids. The boys and 

girls "i the high school used to go on 
sleigh ride parties and the) always asked 
me to go along, not because I'm so 
blamed good looking, but because I 
mixed right with "em." 

TOAST TO THE III NKIES 

Silenth one h\ one 

In the class books of the teacher-. 

Blossom the di-nial I *>. 

The pass-me-nots of the guessers. 

DEDICATED TO "SCHOCH" 

How I h»\e its »idd\ gurgle. 

How l love ii~ fluent Mow — 

How I love to wind my mouth up. 
How I love to hear it go. 



H 



[ 178 



D 



1917 





O.g'-e *»Y«Uo«v 

J« »«r- ; di»« ^l.ivn. 

j}Ur"n Tin or ,-5'0«"i 
L*t w» turn l»aG+€tn 
Wi*r« «»wy i» *:« 
rV»k.«y« «Va j m 
do»rn ! r£l»c«..wthc 
face m t « i*r^ ••- 
Wh'te from <-C4< 
disease ; ••»• u»"r?.n 
pte » .,•?;-. ,^w 

Ln X *'* ?'«»«• 

«ie CiM Co'->» '• L 
VieUt O' •>•-( *•*«• 
low t-Hoote ___ 

4nr« atlll Local 
Alor. r»sj* LOr< 

* we BLUES'. 







L 




_£ 



s 
1 1»] 



1917 







S 

I !»] 



m 



1917 













s 

181 ) 



UlidJ 



1917 




TWO CIRLS ON \ \\l\i>N im 




i>i i i< 



OVERHKAKI) A I THE BASKET- 
BAI.I. GAME 

\- lli.- Stout Ii\c camt' prancin<! 
upon the floor. Mr. Buchholz. who was 
enjoyiri" Miss Kee>" compam al llie 
game, was heard i<» remark, "Mr. Lam- 

perl i» «oin» (o he the Best Man." 

Miss Rees in high glee fell upon 
hi- bosom purring, "Oh Buck- this 

i- so sudden." 

INTERIOR DEC 

The Interior Class was tolerating 
some \<-r\ instructive slides on furni- 
ture construction. Throwing .1 Louis 
\I\ bed upon the screen. Miss Harve) 
asked, "Win is cane used in this bed?" 

Helen Tompkin- awakened the class 
l>\ fairh screaming. "For ventilation." 



Doroth) Knighl was a member 

of the Feature Stall, and helped 11- 

plan dii- section. Due to illness 
she was compelled to leave school 

I. clou- the work was completed. 



\ ITU. OPINIONS 

Paul E. states he is full\ convinced 
thai he is not willing to marr) a girl 
before he has seen her mother-in-law; 
he also Bays that the onl) thing thai 
could make him blush is to have a girl 
"pop the question.*' 

A few years aj»o And\ walked from 

l-.au (Main- to Chicago. \ part of the 

journe\ was made on a hurro. This 

picture -hows one of the necessary ex- 
periences he had while on the trip. 



S 

I IR2 1 



D 



1917 



ffil 



Ernest has worked hard on this 
book and deserves a place in the StUl. 





Our camera man caught "Happy* 1 
hiding near this building. The dames 
want him to take off ili<- storm windows. 

W <• sympathize w ill) him. 



This picture was handed to us 1>\ 

Kenneth Smith: heller known a> 
"Infant." It is autobiographical. \\ c 
hop.- he will lie glad to see it in print. 




U±iU 



[183] 



HIE 



1917 







Home Economics Department 

Home I rit-tl Recipes 



RECIPE FOR KISS CAKE 

Take one armful <>f pretty girl, 1 lovel) Face, 2 lauding brown eyes, 

cheeks, and two lips like strawberries. The result will !><• astonishing. 

For frosting, take one piece of dark piazza and a little moonlight, and 

press into one large or small hand so as not i<> attract attention. 2 ounces 

ol romance ami 1 or 2 whiskers. Dissolve one-half dozen -lance- in a 
quantity of hesitation. IMace ki— <•- on blushing li|» or cheeks. Havor 
with a light scream and set aside to cool. 






RECIPE FOR LOVE CAKE 

One pound of love, 2 lips well pressed, I hands clasped, 1 shady tree. 
1 narrow hem h. >iii good and serve after dark; bul don'l forget that the 

dorms clo-e at I": 

NOTE: — The girl thai handed these in can gel the original copy bj 

railing at the Nightingale Cluh. 



1917 



Fn 







D 



For Every Teacher of 
Woodworking 

the booklet, "How to File a Hand Saw," is most valuable 
for reference purposes. In many cases we have supplied 
extra copies for class room work. If you have not received 
a copy we will send you one without expense upon receipt 
of your request. 

Remember 



we manufacture SIMONDS strictly high grade manufactur- 
ers' brand Hand Saws, Coping Saws, Hack Saws, Circular 
and Band Saws, not only for all school uses but for all 
commercial purposes. 




SIMONDS 

MANUFACTURING 

COMPANY 

"The So a Makers'* 

FITCHB1 RG, MASS. 
Five Factories Eleven Branches 



CRANE CO. 

MANUFACTURERS 
AND J08BERS 

IRON PIPE. FITTINGS AND VALVES 

PLUMBING SUPPLIES. IRON AND 

WOOD PUMPS. THRESHER 

SUPPLIES 

N W. AGENTS FOR ARCO HEATING BOILERS 

4CO408 THIRD AVE. N. 
MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA 




uU hdve *did 



wkoT ske ci\d vf rhis had ever 
t* eo !1 v ^ G l»P e ^ e <* ? 



I 137 j 



THIS IS THE 



No. 70 Sit Strate WHITE 




WHITE SEWING MACHINE CO. 



Its construction empha- 
sizes the sit straight, 
healthful position 
in sewing. 

It's a machine built for 
service — the enduring, 
quality kind, satisfactory 
in every way. 

For further information 
regarding the Sit Strate or 
other styles, see your 
White dealer. 

:: Cleveland, Ohio 



RnnT^Q 0N MANUAL ' VOCATIONAL AM) 
-DvJUlVO INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 



WOODWORK FOR BEGINNERS Griffith 

A practical and unusually attractive textbook on akweiilir) ■roodworUnc for mdenn in (he arrenth 
and n chili trade. M) ecnu 

GRAMMAR GRADE PROBLEMS IIS MECHANICAL DRAWING limmit 

likable textbook on mechanical drawing (or (he um- ■•• «(uilcii(» >» ihe 7Ul and toll padd is rcnU 

SEAT \\K\\ !\<. /Vrrv 

A well illuriralol teacbeft' handbook on chair canine ami ru»h wa(inc ,$1.00 

CARPENTRY Griffith 

\ well illustrated textbook for use in rocational arboobv (ra.ie aeboob. technical Kboob and i» ap- 
prentice* to (he md« tl.00 

ROOF FRAMING TABLES Griffith 

Tahle. prinletl on celluloid, providlnc in coiiirniriK (orm all the information needed to (fame (he 

various memberi o( square and octaconal ri»>(> 

DEMONSTRATIONS IN WOODWORK Van Dewen 

eesstol textbook (or country koooIi and oonaolidaiad rural arboola. The demontuatiou are ar- 

ranted in complete rets, eisht in a let ScU I. II and III are now read)'. Price per »ef. ... 

Cloth covered, rim Under*. 40 cent*. 

w (WORK FOR SECONDARE SCB - Griffith 

I he mom complete textbook on Kcoodarj rcbool •roodworkini eve* pui>ii.he>i #1.75 

BOOKS <»n THE MAN! \L IRTS 

A hililioeraphv deal • " (Mle». maileil (fee. 

THE MANUAL ARTS PRESS, Peoria, 111. 



I i«« 1 



Clue Pott— Steam, Ca* or FUctric 
Ola* II' uti r* or I 'ooker* 



Glue Spreader* for Animal or Yeattahh <. in- 
due or Veneer Premte* (Hand and Hydraulic) 



Chas. E. Francis Co. 



Manufacturrr* 



GLUING and VENEERING 
EQUIPMENT 



Retaining/ Clamp*. Double Clamp*. Trettlr Clamp* 
Factory Truck* 



KLSHMLLE, INDIANA 






An Enamel with a Personality 




Whenever i distinctive, high-rlasv white enamel finish 
lired — one thai is to be a combination of the 
beautiful anil the practical — discriminating builders 
chitects i: 



PITCAIRN 

BANZAI 

ENAMEL 



which iv sure to please the most exacting. Pit cairn 
Enamel does not show laps or brush marks, 
can be easily washed and il exceedingly tough. 



Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. 

MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. 
Dutributon 



Pitcairn \ arnisli ( <>. 
Mil WW KEE, WIS. 

Mnntihii turert 




___ _ . 



: 



I^^^HHi^HHBnTr r 'ii ni"irmT - 





Start Your 

Students 

Right 

To start a boy right in any 
line of work, whether it is 
technical, academic or busi- 
ness — the primary lesson should be accuracy and 
thoroughness. You cannot hope to make an expert 
machinist or cabinet maker in the short time a boy- 
is under your supervision. Hut you can teach him 
the proper use of tools and the importance of 
accuracy. The best way to teach accuracy is through 
the use of 

Starrest Tools 



They are instruments of precision — used in all of 
the best machine shops and training schools. 
Starrett Tools are the favorite for laying out and 
measuring fine mechanical work. We make many 
fine instruments and tools that should be in every 
school. The line includes rules, squares, levels, 
calipers, dividers, combination sets, micrometers, 
trammels, tapes, etc. 

Our catalog No. 21, describes 2100 sizes 
and styles of precision instruments. Write 
it today. 

The L. S. Starrett Co. 

World's Greatest 
Toolmakers 



I 10- I 



,-' 



!■■■■■■■■■■■■■ 



Printing plants 
for Schools 

A printing office in the school teaches more to its 
pupils of spelling, syllabification, punctuation, gram- 
mar, use of good language with fine shades of mean- 
ing, artistic arrangement of type and printed matter, 
neatness, accuracy than a dozen teachers could 
radiate, however careful and conscientious they 
might be; because it manually trains not only hand 
* eye, but mind. "We furnish such outfits large or 



an 

small. Tell us what your space and financial prob- 
lems are and we will help you solve them. 

Barnhart Brothers & Spin&ler 

Chicago Washington *RC Omaha Kansas City 
Saint Louis Dallas uS) Saint Paul Seattle 




■■■■■■■■■■■■a 






\n. iin» i» not * Mmaior. i»ui 
o« frimd Carl, lb* noble Ullei 

■>f lh. I \ few girl, havr 

beard bin •i"-.ik and ba*a no- 
joyed in. "brilliant • 
Mai ii oral be iboa. 



"Bob" ii... boon i 
when ba lived iba 

ll.mill. II. vow* 

graduation front Sh 

«ill waafa ih.- dlahc 



iba South. II. t. «. bav« the I • . 

ii(.- <>f an urn Thej bail front Kcwatmoa, 

ih.it. aflei jn.l an "in in enjoj tboli bhhb< 

ii ...in. .in.- in; (onbatb. *•• bona iboy »iii 

(••I him. appreciate the apaea given i" 

iIhui in ihla hook. 



I l»l I 




Every Technical or 
Manual Training School 

Should have an Oxy-Acetylene 
Welding and Cutting Course. 

This wonderful process is revolutionizing many methods 

of repair and manufacture in the metal working field. 



Catalog, table of 
cost of operation 
and othrr intcrext- 
ing data free. fflitS 
today. 



Cutting Steel I -Ream. 



"Should I begin to enumerate the many wool f- 
of >our oqnlpmont that are appreciated by the ma 

)ia> to ii- it. yon would ;■.-.- me of trying to qua 

a Mtlomnaii."— F- HIM. IX. fnnnerlj [oatrnetor of Ma- 
china Shop an. I Junior, Practice. The Stout [natltute. 
Manomoale, v\ - 

The Imperial Brass Mfg. Co. 




1200 Went Harrison Street 



CHKAtiO. II. I.. 



No. 1 Welding Outfit. 



swTooU 




Stanley "Everlasting" Chisels 

Strongest. Fastest. Most Durable Chixels Manufactured 

Blade, Shank and Head arc one pirn- of -olid steel, enabling the full power of the Wow struck 
by a hammer or mallet to be transferred directly from the Head to the cutting edge. 
A leather washer "A" is placed between the Head and the Handle which acts as a cushion, 
relieving the Handle from shock when a Mow is struck, thus preventing same from splitting. 
A BraM King "B" is driven into the large end of the Handle, providing an additional safe-guard. 
These tools are especially well made and highly finished. 
Special circular upon request. 

• Stanley Rule & Level Cd. 

New Britain, Conn. U.S.A. 



I 191 






7afm°&0Mer 



ENGRAVING (- fPANY 





[193] 




MAYDOLE IIWIMKKS 



Letters from hone. 

Ghosts and goblins. 

Some one's idea "i i 
time. 




\mi)<>LK IIWIMKKS 



I ml 







I'KIMF.KS WD KINDKKS <>I II IK 
1 9 1ft \M) !*>i: >T<>t T \\\l \|.> 



Waterman-Ehrhard Co. 

MKNOMONIK. WIS. 

Cash Department Store 



The 

Students' Store 

... in... 

Hardware and 

t thl ft it- (,<><nls 




* 3 ftk&&* 



Opposite the School 

Geo. \\ . Junjrck 

MENOMONIE. * I-. 



Boston Drug 
Store 



Drugs 



Stationery. Photo 

Supplies 

... ami ... 

All Toilet Requisites* 



i i%] 



HE name "BELAIK" 
on your photo means the 
same a8 "Sterling" on 
your silverware. 



BELAIR 

"The Photographer" 
Makes Photos That Please 



W .■ develop jii'I (.run 
I.I.... .....I .1.. it 

HI. .Ill 



Ml DIO 

IJ.1 Main »ir<-.-i 
Oppmib - 

M.-i ... \X,- 



^»l K IDLE MOMENTS SHOI I.I) 
HE III III » Willi 

MUSIC 



For 

PIANOS 

VIOLINS 

I KKLKLKS 

VICTROLAS 

M \NI)()L1NS 

HARMONICAS 

BAND INSTIU MENTS 

P0P1 LAB SHEET Ml SIC 

Call on 




GR] GG*S Ml >l< STORE 

//,. //..,„. ,., ,),. WHITE SEU fjVC HACUISl 



TEARE CLOTHING CO. 

Collegian Clothes :: Snappy lints :: Classy 

Furnishings 

\ STEP MIEM) IN oi U.m I STEP BEHIND IN PRICE 



Beauty and the Camera 

Beauty is but skin deep, they say. But that's deep enough for 

our camera. And our skill enables us to accentuate the best 

features of each sitter, with a pleasing, satisfactory likeness 
as the result. 

ERICKSON STUDIO 



197 1 



VILLA'S 

Ilonu'iiiadc 

Candies 

and 

Ice Cream 



OI'I'OSITK POST OK KICK 



ANDERSON'S 

DRUG ST R I : 
SCHOOL si PP1 as 



l' P. s C II o <> l. S 



Where to Deposit Your Money 

We extend our invitation to students and teachers to open Check- 
ing Accounts at this Bank. Draw a check in payment of your 
bill thereby gettirnj a receipt when checks are returned. 

BANK OF MEN0M0NIE 

The Students' Hunk 



OUR AIM 

Is to provide the best entertainment possible 
for the Grand and Orphrum patrons. 

SMITH HROS.. Manners. 



{ \w I 



Students Attention 



Starting with the Summer School session we will handle 
the renting of 

Tvpeuriters for School \\ oil, 
I -A im Ratal per Month 

Marsh's News Stand 





THE HOME OF 




Hurl. 


Sehuj 1 fixer & Marx 


Clothes 




You'll especially Wee our thawing <»/ Shins. Ties, 
Collars, Hosiery everything that \,,u need. 


Hal*. 


21 Stores 




EVENS TOBIN C<)\ll> l\) 



Favorite Expressions 

M. V; 1 1 certainly would he 

line." 

II. \l. \ml< itii "Where do you gel 
that $tuff?" 

I.' <-. Klfncr "II //.. n,,'. that yet?" 

\l. KI.iImiikI.- "For Pete's sake." 

I!. \. Chambers "Kids, I //<;- •.<> 
fussed? 

K. krciiz- "(Hi rny gosh," 

I.. Shaw "Can't make me mad." 

Kmma Jam- Wells "Which one?" 

C Banietl "YOU had better have 

\ome. it's fine." 

C. Fieweger- *'/ ain't bothered.'' 

II. At Hansen — "Just one other 
point." 

I.. Owen — "Boys, watch me drink 
coffee" 

\\. H. Rogers "That particular OS- 



Josephson's 



Exclusive 



Dry Goods 



(/mi 



Headquarters 



f<» 



Students' Supplies 



STOUT 



M.H.S.. D.C V and 1>. <:. S. L Rings, 
Pins, Fobs, Scarf Pins, Sal Pins. 




Pennants. Pillows, Arm 
Bant Is. etc. 

Glasses I'illtil 
Broken (.lassrs Hcplurcil 

INGRAHAM BROS. 

JEWELERS IKD RECIST1 hi i> 

oi-iomi ik is r> 



Cold Lunch's 



Hot Drinks 



The Olympia 

Confectionery 

V JEATRA\. I'm,,. 



Homo Made ('(indies and 
Pure lee Cream 



nt ICK SIR I ICE 



G 



II- IS that arc the creation of your own hands arc doubly acceptable. 

"Quality in the »/// expresses sincerity in the giving." So let your 
iiift be something from the 

ARTS AND CRAFTS SHOP 

I complete line of art needle work. Materials always on hand. Hem- 

stitching, plaiting and crocheting done n/><>n short notice. 

Remember the Place: Mitt Main Street 



WANT COLUMN— CLASSIFIED ADS 

\\ intkd: A lady to love. Apj»l\ in person. — Lou Robinson. 

LOST: All faith in the male sex. -Hortense Seaman. 

FOR SALE, CHEAP: A draw in}! of the Tower. Did not pass censorship. 

— John Mullica. 

For Rent: Seat on the Annex porch. For the summer only. 

—Perry Gi fiord. 
Lost: A few curls. Liberal reward. Return to — Grace Harwood. 



1200)